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16 PAGES 



DULUTH F.VKNING HERAL 



TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. 



LAST EDITION. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1906. (ON TRAINS, FIVE 




)TWO CENTS. 



THE JEWISH QUESTION 
REACHES ACUTE CLIMAX 
AND MUST BE SEHLED 



THE U. S. CIRCUIT COURTS MUST 
BE PROHIBITED FROM INTERFERING 
WITH RATE MAKING, SAYS TILLMAN 



Russian Emperor Amazed 
at Revelations . of Re- 
actionists' Plots. 

Violent Anti-Semitic Agi- 
tations May Benefit 
Oppressed Race. 

The Czar Again Refuses 

to Allow Witte to 

Resign. 



AMOUNT OF 
DAMAGES 

Sued For in Lonstorf Case 

Largest in Court's 

History. 

The Amended Complaint 

Increases the Claim to 

$750,000. 



-ta. 



■', March 15.— Out of the 
nltic ag-itation of the 
which enabled Preialer 
1. 1 section of the 
i iierior Minister 
ii.structions to the 
prtniiHitil auihorUies, to prevent mas- 
•acrt 8 aiHl prosecute the persona guilty 
Oi' lust ififa tins tlu-ni, may 
pec ted got Hi to the 



He Believes That Cong- 
ress Has Power to 
Limit Authority. 

Senator Makes Statement 
Concerning Court Re- 
view of Rate BilL 

Supreme Court Must 

Finally Determine the 

Power of Congress. 



Mllwaukv-e. Mar<h 15.— What la 
known as "the Lonstorf case" was 



W 

c. 
I) 



come unex- 
nieuibtr-s of the op- 



Aish question has been 
r.. acute form and may be set- 

tl. .Invilh. The emperor Is said to 

be amiizt'l at tVie revelations made by 



Wa.<h.ngton. March 15.-Senator Tillman 
tclav presented to the seniile hla report 
11 om" the committee on Interstate com- 
ii.irce on the house railway rate bill, 
scheduled to come up In the superior I y.-hkh expressed his views, but did not 
court today before Judge Ludwig. The | pretend to speak for any other mem_b.'r 
suit Is one of alleged conspiracy, in 



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mission 
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i 

cmly 
tional 



1.1. ri. imtailon which the prem- 
audltiicf March 7, and 
. ., , . -! I '...ml Wltte that il 

ry to settle tl'e 
ii.iM.v. Count Witte, 
,ly supported the plea 
tor the eJws, but who, 
conteruUil that il was a 
national :iss. jiit'ly to 
;st<'...| to \.A\v ialk.;d 
iiajc'ty rtgardiiiy 
• il. ultit^s which his 
aising on tills and 
• .1 he is said to have 
: lit reuuestinK p r- 
u the premiership, 
il Is a(lil< d, would not 
. ^;iug that Coun: 
office and at the 
uiig him to pit par* 
K' for tht^ equal i'.y uf 

■ • ■: • ■ ' llf iia- 

t(i the Jews 

iliiy lo posi- 

nary .servicea, 

.11 proposed. 

ir<-. like Baroij 

.,,ii,.vliig full well 

«e class of Run- 

1 ft ariiig an al- 

; \vould only fur- 

!i of tlifir co- 

; to the sub- 

.)Ut-.-i)..a lo the a.sst'm- 

■.!:(f;i that the nianlfeslo 

rlares that al! 

..:. ! . loie the law. 

I is «l<:.- jui>-' alrvai^y 

■ is th ■ duty oi the 

..tt« ly to promul- 

uiig tiiuallty and to 

m the exercise of full 

fa section of the s.i ial 

'.d radical ehmenls to : 

r tiprisini? and general 

St the re- 

.: with much 

! to be doomed to 

i ., \.:. ii.N.iU. The Icad.r-. 

. d-rlan- that if thf i.i.r.-- 

-; as they expect, it will 

some sudden, seiusa- 

i. Mi'innent again to stl the 



which John Randall, guardian ad litem 
for Mrs. Emma Lonstorf seeks to re- 
cover 1250,000 damages from Mrs. 
Margaret Lonstorf and several of her 
children, Including Alderman George 
Lonstorf, alleging that they entered 
Into a conspiracy to deprive Emma 
Lonstorf of the support and compan- 
ions"hip uf her husband. Otto Lous- 
turf. 

Mrs. Margaret Lonstorf is the widow 
of Nicholas Lonstorf and is reputed 
to be very wealthy. Mrs. Emma Lons- 
torf before her marriage to Otto Lons- 
torf. a son of Mrs. Margaret Lons- 
torf on July 16. 1894. In Negaunee. 
Mich., was a salesgirl in one of the 
big drygoods stores of 
Later, it is allfg-d, Otto whj^ urged by 
the defendants lo desert hi.s wife. The 
shock of the desertion is alleged to 
have driven th.- young wife insane, 
and she now is a county charge. 

Before the empanneiing of a Jury, 
counsel for the complainant argued 
a motion to amend the complaint to 
increase the amount of damages 
sought to $T50.0(it». 

The court all(»wed the amended com- 
plaint, incn-asing the amount of dam- 
ages sought to $7.W.fiOt». This is the 
largt'st amount in the line of a damage 
suit in the history of Milwaukee county. 
After securing a Jury the court took a 
rtctss. 

RACE TRACK MAN 
KILLS ACTRESS 

Louis Nosser Shoots 

Woman at His Home 

and Kills Himself. 

>. w V.'ik. Mar. h 1.'. -Louis N(/SSor. a 

1.1. .• tia.k man lot ktd his wife in a 

l.iMi rM.>ra today and while slic was a 

sl...t and kilkd Miss Stella 



of the committee. It embodied the first 
clear and concise statemt:nl of the difr«r- 
^.w'Pa c-oncernlnK court review featuits 




Comes From House 
in Loosely Worded 
Condition. 

Is Necessary That Senate 

Should Amend it 

Many Places. 



MINERS MEET TO TRY 
TO AVOID A GENERAL 
STRIKE ON APRIL I 



Senator Considers the Bin 

to be a Non-Partisan 

Measure. 



CASHIER IS 

RELEASED 

Taken From Sergeant- 

at-Arms on Writ of 

Habeas Corpus. 

Second Chapter in Sen- 
sational Arrest by Ohio 
Senate. 



members of the majority padty In con- 
gress who concuned in reporting it fa- 
vorably, and while theee eight senators 
are agreed as to the general purpose and 
scope of thp bill, these are radical dif- 
ferences among them as to the amend- 
ments that ought to be Incorporated in 
It to make it adequate to m»et the de- 
mands" of the business interests of tne 

ems Husa..*^.- .- -•- .country. This lack of harmony amonK 

d the med of regarding the I the supporters of the bill— it wouia ae 
d tne meu oi . s ,_._, 'sn-aklng with more .nccuraty to say he 

supporters of the policy Involved in tne 
bill— brings Rl>out the anomalous situa- 
tion In which a member of the minority 
partv in coiigrc.se is put In charge of 
will find when :propo.ied legislation which is generally re- 
' '_ - - tliroughout the country as the 
hoisted 
have been s 
Mr. Tillman 



will be framed so as to ac<'onjrllsh t^ie 
?^sults intended or claimcKl to be Intend- 
ed by both parties, and ^o i\\\s ori^lDcxa- 
Scrats and Republicans alike should beovi 
all their energies and lend all that is pest 
in them to perfecting and passing so im- 
portant a piece of It'glslation. 
'^ There would follow a O'<;lo"e of pas- 
sionate resentment " said Mr. Tillman 
In DredlctlnK the result of failure to meet 
the widespread demand for railway ra e 
legislation^ He declared that --^'oe would 
be the harvest" of any member of the 
senate or house whose work in formulat 
ing a -bill to regulate railroads lacks 
earnestness or honesty of purpose or who 
shall .seek to belittle ^he question or kill 
the bill by subterfuge and deception, ine 
constitution gives to congress t»»e power 
lo regulate the railways, he contended, 
and there are many wrongs to right 



ences concerning ^^ . , , 

and other proposed amendments that naa 
made a unanimous report impossible. 

The senator declared it to be hia be- 
lief that the bill should be amended, but 
11 at amendments should ""t be oi a 
character to impair or P^-^c^^^^^^^ ,^^^" 
complishment of the objects of the Ufeis- 
lation which are set forth best, he sai 3. 
in the president's message to congress. 
He emphasized the need of - , .r,„,^i 

n.easuix^ as non-partisan, bat predicted 
that the issued creed will be paramount 
in the next presidential election. 

As to the effect, he said: ,„i„„ 

"Those who are responsible for deia> 
or inadequate legislation will „.,.„,,, i. yA a 

prefaced his report by ! member is not in accord, 



One Thousand Delegates 

Are in Session at 

Indianapolis. 

Mitchell and Lewis Fac- 
tions Seem to be in 
Harmony. 

President Mitchell Ex- 
plains Situation in His 
Opening Address. 

Indianapolis, March 15.— The national 
convention of the United Mine Work- 
ers of America, opened at 10 o'clock 
today in the German house with over 
1,000 delegates present, representing 
1,461 locals. The convention has been 
called by President Mitchell to consi- 
der action which may result In an 
agreement with the coal operators that 
will prevent a general strike on April 
il, that would bring 425.000 men from 



Cincinnati, March 15.— Thomas J. 
Davis, cashier of the First National 
bank of ihis city, who was arrested in 
a sensational manner last night for fall- 
ing to appear as a witness before the 
Drake investigating committee, was re- 
turned to the city today on a writ of 
habeas corpus, having been taken from 
the sergeant-at-arms of the state sen- 
ate at Springfield and brought here in j ;he""mines7 
the custody of Cincinnati officers. |operatoi-s 

Mr. Davis acted on the advice of the j next. ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ convention adjourned 
bank's attorneys In refusing to appear i^^^ ^^ following a joint conference 



The conference with tho 
will begin here Monday 



The bill as it came from the ho"f,<^^¥^ I before the committee, holding that the!.^Y^Jl the operators, which had failed 
Tillman characterized as loosely worui.u 1 ^ - _._.,.- 



At the same 



Rn.akinu of the peculiar conditions rulln,'|tlme the bill I 
tfi'l^'^o^mute^'s'' actions on the^ house fe^cl Ws ^own 
bill wliich made it an embarra&blng lasK 
Milwaukee, to submit views that would be concurred 
MUVvauKee. .^^ ^^^ ^^^ cnimitee as a whole. 

Commenting on the absence of harmonj 
the committee's deliberations the re- 



blll Is designed to carry into ef- 
erlslK 
ted at 
party to which he belongs. 



long cherished convictions 
and the thrice reiterated aemands of the 



and capable of different Interpretations. 
Discussing the alleged Inadequacy of the 
measure, he said it is "the duty of the 
senate to make sucli amendments as shau 
produce the best possible law and relieve 
the distress and wrong, the existence ot 

hich no one will deny." 

In thus commenting upon the bill. Mr. 
Tillman said he can claim to give ex- 
pression lo no opinion except his own. 
The object sought, he added, best can oe 
outhned in the language of the president 



information •which was sought from . to arrive at a wage agreement, a striko 
mtormauon wnicn b , ^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^^^ inevitable unless some- 



hlm was a business confidence, which 
he had no right to make public. He 
was at his desk as usual, even notifying 
tl^ committee where he could be found 
if they wished to secure his arrest. 
Attorneys for the committee, however, 
said that they feared any attempt to 



thing should intervene. At that con- 
vention which assembled Jan. 16, tho 
miners had demanded an increase in 
wages of 12% per cent, the admission 
of the southwestern states, a 7 per 
cent differential between macldne and 
pick mining, a \2'^k per cent advance 



Emphasizing the claim that this condi- 
tion is without pri<-edent in legislative 
history Mr. Tillman says it brings into 
prominence the fact that the proposed 



m 

'"■'"inslead of being amended in commit- il^giflarionis'n'onlpanisan and is ^^^^ 

."into the senate in a form not s. ven in that entire body. 
satiSfactorv to more than two | "It therefore 
Party lines in the committee (man, ll 



broi 
entirely 

w*re broken "down'and the bill is in the 
senate by reason of tn- union of nve 
numbirs of the minority party and three 



follows." says Mr. Till- 
eventu shall prove that this 
measure lias broken down party lines 
In both branches in congress U»«t the cori- 
clusion will be almost inevitaWe that it 



in his last annual message to congress, 
and from this the senator quoted ex- 
tensively. 



Mr Tillman pointed out that it is gen- 
erallv supposed that the pending measure 
embmlies the "woll-digesled views of 
tho executive and those of his party 
whose advice lie consents to take. After 
enumerating the essential changes from 
the existing laws regulating Interstate 
commerce, he stated that the most impor- 
tant is found in Section 15. in which power 



TREMENDOUS 
TRANSACTION 



REWAJNDEJ? OP - 
. CREW LANDED 



involving Control of Call- The 
fornla Street Railways 



country alia me. 



IRREGULARITIES 
AREM.LEGED 

To Have Occurred In the 
ige Election at 
Aurora. 



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M.tr-ii 1.'. ■ .1 to 

ig that there wt're 

.1 ti.l il!.-i-':>l ;li '^S rnil- 

<iiy!j lie Will 



:is eri'plc'.ved 



Thiit 



li, Lha,! 
Ds not 



pri,- ..II 

lUynulas, et New Orleans, an actressj, 
who was a visitor at their home and 
then killed himself. Miss Reynolds, it 
was said, was formerly an iiitiinate 
friend of Nosser. 

The murder and suicide was the se- 
quence of a stormy scene last evening , 
when Miss lle'-noids called at the Nos- 1 
set home. Mrs. Nosser. ll was reported, 
.; • ! to Ihe call, and during the 
t which f«dIowed her husband 
suan..«.d a sniail quantity of laud- 
anum. Both women by uniting their 
efforts, forced him to take an enitlc 
Immediately and liie poison dol mm no , 
n,.|..r.rit harm. Miss U.ynolds then 
,, ,} with Mrs. Nosser all night. 

,1 while his wife was In the buth 
room. Nosx r turned the key. aiii! dls- 
reifaidiiiK li*r appeals to b. 1.. t out, ' 
he went to Miss Keynohls room. Their 
voices, the man's threatening, and tae | 
woman'.s pl< iding. were heard by the 
wife in til. t.artirooni. She sprang to a 
tcb 1 \.. tiieh ran from this room to : 

ttie . .t the aparlment house and 

! told a 111.1 1. i who answered her ringing 
i to hurrv to llie apartment and release 
her. Tiie maid entered the apartment 
•00 late to save Miss Reynolds life. 
Aa she opened tiie door she heard Nos- 
1 ser sayinfj lo tlie woman: 
I "There Is no use for you and I to live 
my lonK'T. Th'- best thing I can do in 
ti» "kill \.Mi an.l kill myself." 

Miss Reynolds in 

!erl< • U in the forheadj 

.iug iiK:.iUtly. Miss Reynolds 

'■ lame was Estelle Young. Nos- 

>\ as 40 years old and Miss INy- 

s about »5. 



in Negotiation. 

San Francisco. March 15.— A big street 
raih^ay deal, having for its purpose 
the absorbing by the United Railroads 
of San Francisco of all l^e railways of 
Oakland and vicinity, owned and con- 
trolled by the Realty syndicate undor 
the name of the Oakland Traction con.- 
pany, has been under negolation for 
some time past. The price said to have 
been offered by the United Railroads, 
or the Eastern owners of that corpora- 
lion, is $7,000,000. This figure Is reported 
to have been declined by the Really 



Steamer Manheim 
Reaches New York With 
Rescued Sailors. 



New York. March 15.— The steamer 
Manhelin which rescued part of the 



iContinued on page 7, first column.) 

BADJA^URNED 

By Overturning of Big 

Ladle Filled With 

Molten MetaL 



secure his arrest in the ordinary way for yardage and dead work, . prohlbl- 
would be a cause for delay, through , tion of employment of boy^s under 16 
habeas corpus proceedings, and the 
legal contest which would follow. For 
this reason they took the somewhat un- 



usual method of arresting him on a 
warrant from the state senate, and 



years of age, an 8 hour day, a one 
year contract and a run-of-mlne basis. 
The miners also adopted a resolu- 
tion offered by Mr. Ryan of Illinois 
that no district should sign a wage 



then hurrying him from the city in an! agreement until all the dlstiicts signed, 
automold^ before th.- local courts! This action known as the Ryan resolu- 
Sissi^eawrltof habeas corpus aiid lion, will come before the convent on 
secure possesTlon of the witness. | for action. Unless it is rescinded the 

The a??est was made at the close of ' bituminous miners cannot sign a wage 
the da? Ind th^ officers had difficulty agreement until the anthracite minora 
nreUing away ^Sth their prisoner. ' sign an agreement with their oper- 



i:^:,:! L^o\Tf. otJ\lmr"sl.m^S tS operators on the oiher^ hand de- 
^Tr \^r.'^^VSr:ST^:^^^'on'^^^^^^ SafnTsfLJp^ie' 

the arrest, as -^"tmry to the power OiCaUng local troub»es.^^^ ^^^ ^^^_ 

H'H/«'',"''^orn^f4 f"rom Common Ple^'f^'-^nc^« that have appeared to exist 

habeas corpus from Common Fleaa President Mitchell and Vice 

Juoge Pflegei% but before kc^^^^^^^^ Lewis, were apparently laid 

served, the party In the ^"^o^Xs^nfrn aside and it was the expressed wish of. 

been ^hurried toj^mron ten nnlesfu^^^ officials that personal matters 

he city ^^here a traction car ;';«J taken ^^^ interfere with the more Im- 

o Dayton At that city a train was ^.^^^ ^^ ^^^ convention. In or- 

taken to SP/"'"^"^!^' ^^^j,^" *\^\. "^'^^^ ^ that the miners might present a 

the party stopped at a hotel foi tne ^^^^^^^ front. 

night. ^. , ., ,41, „„r^i^a The first business of the convention 

Officers from Cincinnati, ^"h copies ^^ ^^ organization and the 

of the writ, had be^en in various dree- 1^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^.^^ ^^^^„ ^^ 

lions, and some of these reached bpilng-,^^..^^ nrpsentinir credentials of dele- 



, „ rri, Jwith presenting credentials of 
field during the early morning. The | ^^^^ i' 

sergeant-at-arms did not resist J:he jjr- j j^^ formally declaring this convention 

"" ' "' open for the transaction of bu.'-iness, It 
may not be amiss— indeed it seems quite 



Pittsburg. March 15.— Eight workmen 

were burned, three, it ie thought fatal- ^^^ ^ ^ 

crew of the steamer British King which ly, by an explosion of hot metal in the | ^y^.'^'^f " ^^'^ j,ourt^^ b^t gave up the pris 

sank near Sable island.last Sunday ar- converting mill «' ^^^/f % J^^X' i nSu ' wher:"^e^^L^^'o''lfpear "^'Se ; pr^^^^ rBhould report the principal 

rived here today. ^ ^^ | Steel works, at Braddock Pa today, j natiwhere^ he ^vas^^o^^ PP^^^ ^^^ j^^.P^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^,^^^ ^^.^^ prompted The 

Eleven of the other survivors of the ■ rp^e accident was caused by the over- j ^^^^^j^^ committee had summoned Cash- 
wrecked British King, who landed at jy^^j^g ^f ^ ladle which had Just been ] j^^ Davis to testify whether his bank 
Boston by the steamer Boslonlan yes- tapped furnaces had' paid either gratuities or interest 

terday. arrived here today on the Bos- ^ miea irom one 01 tne j-^ ^,n,ier to County Treasurer Hynlcka as a 

ton express. They were hurried across i and was being swung across the ^'"^^'^ | ^^^.^^ °^?yecurlng the deposit of county 
to Hoboken and placed on board the pj^ ^jj ^j^^ injured were foreigners, j fy^^jg The hearing on the habeas cor- 
steamer British Empire, which is due ^^^^ hurried to this city and , pus was postponed until next Wednes- 

to sail for Antwerp tnis aiteinoon. ai | j , *- „ . ., 1 — i,i„ .-.,•.. 

the office of Sanderson & Son. the New placed In 



syndicate people and the negotiations | jj^g wrecked steamer was valued at 

only to be re- | about $250,000. She was Insured abroaa. 
~" British King's cargo was valued at 



the Mercy hospital. The 
York agents of the company which i physicians say three will probably die. 
owns the Brilish King, it was said that I 



were briefly suspended. 



sumed with keener vigor by the flnau- | Th^ ^^ 
clcrs representing the great interests | " ' 
engaged in the game of millions. 

The transaction Involves all the street 
railroads actiulrcd by the Realty syn- 
dlcte during the past fifteen years, 
other than the key route, otherwise the 
San Francisco, (-)akland & San Jose 
railroad, and Its ferry connections be- 
tween Oakland and this city. The deal. 
It Is understood, will be consummated 
early in April. 



DROWNED AT 
TWO HARBORS 

Ernest Jam Breaks 

Through the Ice on 

the LaRe. 

Two Harbors, Minn., March 15.— 

(Special to The Herald.)— Ei nest Jam. 

aged 18 years old, son of Thomas Jam, 

was drowned wJiik 



NO COURT DRES S FOR HIM. 

Labor Member of Parliament BalKs at 
Knee Breeches and "frog." 

London, March 15.— Janu^s Parker, 
the labor member of parliament 



day. Davis was released on his own 
recognizance. 



Columbus, Ohio. March 15.— A writ of 
habeas corpus was issued today for 
Judge Dimon in the Frajiklin county 
common pleas court, returnable at 
once for Thomas J. Davis, the Cincin- 
nati banker, who was secured yestcr 
day by officers in the interests of 



(Continued on page 7, sixth column.) 



FIFTEEN INDIANS 



Wick- 



the 



Brought in by Marshal But the 
liffes Not Yet Caught 

Vlnlta, March 15.— Marshal W. D. 
Darrough arrived here yesterday from 
.Spavinaw and said that the reports of 
the trouble with the Cherokee Indians 
had been exaggerated. Darrough ar- 
rested fifteen full -blood Indians on tho 
charge of harboring and assisting the 
VV'ickliffe boys. These Indians were 



Lexow probing committee of the Ohio ^^.y^ght here yesterday and lodged iii 

the territorial federal jail. The Wick- 



llffes had not been 
left S 



. i.,ilt'ij e\ 

I w. n 



r< - 

al- 



ruf j 

t of 

■'se 
11- 



lu IJO*.: 



1 1 1 I >a 1 i 



[it it was deeio 
tither kind of b.. 



CUT RIVALS THROAT. 

John Simon and Mike DeMoose tiave 
Trouble in Minneapolis. 

Minneapolis. March 1"..— (SiHciai to 
The Herald.)— John Simon and Mike 
Itc Min.se. a pair of peddlers living at 



int-ss ni.itters last night and De 
.se cut Simon's throat with a pen- 



SANITARY SEWER SYSTEM 

For BIwabik and Water and Electric 
Ijg'il Provided for. 

Biwnblk. Minn., March 15.— (Special to 

The Herald)— As a result of the election 

held here Tuesday, when several propo- I a drayman here, 
itions for public improvemems were pre- ( skating on the lake here thi^mornlng. Bilk and cut steel buttons $20; st 
i:,ued to t'he p.-ople and almost ""anl- | ^he lake is frozen across and%e skated , Knee^and^ 
. ... ..:,...__ ...... this Iq^j gi^ym a half mile beyond the break 



for ■ senate. , ^^ ,. 

... ij I The dertutv sheriff was given the writ. 

Halifax, says that he does not consider | ^^T^he^d^epmy^sn ^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^_ 

a court dress a necessary part of an ] tumecl later when he found that Davis 
equipment for parliamentary life. This , v\ as in Cincinnati. The writ command- 
question came before him in the shape ; ed Davis to appear before tUe common 

... „ . nleas court at Cincinnati, 

of a circular from a tailoring firm, *" 1 *^ g^j^ator Schmitt said today: "They 
which was Inclosed the price list for a j may prevent us getting Davis before 

velvet court dress suit, and expressing ! the senate today, but we are f^ter- ascertained the general direction 

mined on the matter. We do not pro- i^j^^,^^ ^^ ^-^^ Wickliffes, and officers 



overtaken when 
Darrough left Spavinaw. 

Marshal Darrough said that a battle 
Is expected with the Wickliffes. but the 
Indians, he said, if not In sympathy 
with the officers, at least will offer no 
resistance. ' 

While at Spavinaw Darrough and his 



s 

se 

mously approved, the village will 
year be provided with a sanitary sewer 
systfni; the water works will Ije relaid 
and the sv.xtem enlarged to take in the 
whole vilhige. and lx>tli water and electric 
light will tie furmshed by the Biwablk 
Minin*? company under yearly contraet. 
The watfr will be pumped from the old 
Cineintuiti shaft, which drains the Biwa- 
blk mine. The water has been subjected 
to analysis and found to be absolutely 
.pure. The village will install an electric 
Marnhall Htreet, quarreled over | lighting pl.ant In the machine shop of 

the BIwabik mine and tho mining com- 
pany will operate It at W,4S<) per year: 
this will result in greatly reduced elec- 



waicr. He broke through and 
under before help cculd reach 
His cap was found. 



Knife. The l)lade l)arely missed tlie]t,.jc li><ht rates for private consumers. 



-APACHES" JMilD A HOTEL 

"Indians" Continue the Reign of Terror 
in French Metropolis. 

Paris. March 15.— The Paris Apache.x, 

of 



,,f t^;.! n' .,■. has taken 
r.« at tJie 
to be de- 

.-i> ilwiiod ami l':< k.uids, 



HOLLAND GETS VERDICT 

Against Law Firm as Commission for 
Securing Damage Case. 

Jury in the suit 



f n.nry Ibtlland 
■=< ott in district 
la. it niKht 



Th«; 

W: 
ti. 
U 

1 \ 

«;. 
B< 

is 

ati ■ 

the lititmUau set-urid a vtraici Ju 



Jugular vt in and Simon e.«icaped fatal 
injury. De Moose was placed under ar- 
rest. 

A bitter rivalry sprang up recently 
between the two men as a result of a 
struggle over the same lerrltoiy. Boyi 
men made threats of vcnareiuice. ^ 

TALKS WITH FIANCEE; 

THEN KILLS HIMSELF. 



A number of cases of diphtheria devel- 
oped here this week. The familie.s of Max 
Cohen and. John MiUci are quarantined 
and others are under fc-urveillance. 



that it 



Frankfort. Ind.. March 15.— Dr. El- 
and lison Dixon, a prominent dentist of this 
' and city. 22 years old. called up his fiancee. 
^ ' Miss Bessie Buchanan at Indianapolis 

vesterday afternoon and while talking 'pupil.- , .... .. , . 

. - - . , wu!. .h°' youns won,„„ over ,he Ions "luoh »». e..u«>;^h„,__vv„hl,, .-_.-d._r. 



or Indians, continue a reign 01 terror. 
\t St. Ouen. a subfirb of Par.s. they 
even went so far as t6 storm a hotel at 2 
o'clock In the morning, and atter fighting 
a pitched battle with the occupants they 
succeeded in capturing the hotel fortress. 
One of the guests of the Ph^ce was 
'.tjibbetl to death, and the son of the pro- 
irietor is dying wllh a bullet wound m 

the lung. , , „ ^ 

Forty men were concerned in the on- 
, «lau2ht. They made a sudden and unex- 
iDMted attack and broke down the door of 
I The hotel HI the first charge. This aroused 
Tho county auditor was notified today . j,^p occupants. Many of them were In 

that St. Louis county will get from the " their night clothes, but they made a gai- 

state fo 

tlonment. JiJl.lOi in me .viareu eeiueiiierii. ' j^j-j^p 



ST. LOUIS COUNTY'S SHARE 

Of state Board Fund is Over Thirty 
Thousand Doiiars. 



confidence that if favored with his or- 
der they will "be able to give satisfac- 
tion." The details of the suit proposed 
were as follows: "Silk velvet court 
I dress, lined silk and steel buttons, $60; 
\ dress waistcoat, lined silk and cut steel 
buttons, $10; pair dress breeches, lined 

set of 
silk 
steel 
court sword, $15; sword bag, $2.50; silk 
went i g^ockijigs^ $5; black silk waist belt and 
him. I velvet frog. $2.50; a white washing, best 
'steel buttons, $5; Japanese case, with 
I plate and «ame engraved, $10. These, 
with some extras, make up a grand 
total of about $165. Mr. Parker, in an 
interview, said: 

"I am wondering what a velvet frog 
is. and I imagine that I should feal 
somewhat of a frog if I ever climbed 
into the blubber' of such a character 
as is here detailed." he wrote to the 
Leeds Mercury in describing his sensa- 
tions. 

Mr. Parker said that, though he was 

not a Republican, nor even a Democrat, 

he sympt'Ahized with that senator from 

who remained away from the 



pose to be balked in our purpose with- 
out a fight." 

ELY FINLANDER 
MARKED FOR LIFE 

Badly Beaten by John 

Johnson and Robbed 

of $44. 

Ely, Minn., March 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Matt Gustafson, a Fin- 
lander, was ass4ulted and robbed of 
$44 in the rear of the Skountz saloon. 
He flashed a roll of bills at the bar and 
upon going out the back way was fol- 
lowed by John John.son who assaulted 
him and relieved him of his monej. 
His face was a horrible sight, and he 
" " "" Johnson was 
;overe< 
which 



Itiin'. ill foi 
.1- 11. 111. 11 



r its share of the school appnr- j lam ^re.^.stance. ^^^^^^^^^^ ^.^^^ overcome 
I. (Sl.ltil in the March settlement I j^f((.p ^^,1 minuKs of tlie hardest k^i^l^'f 
This is on a basis of $1.70 for each pupil lighting and the vlclB 
and the countv as a whole has Xs,:/^ pjtce-ded to sack tlijf 
P'lplls enrolled in the fifty-eight districts to atoms everything 1 



Texas wno remaineu away irom "•"'^ 1 "rr. he marked for life 
president's reception for years rather | v^"io^ " ^^^ recovered pan 

than attend in the qulvalent of a court ^f'^^hg nVoney, some of which was 
dress. covered wllh the blood of his victim. 

Johnson was bound over to await the 
action of the grand jury. 

Andrew Picrgalel, who was injured 
at the Chandler mine four weeks ago, 
died at the Shipman hospital Wednes- 
day afternoon. He leaves a young wife, 
having been married but six months. 



SHERRICK IS GUILTY 

OF EMBEZZLEMENT. 



let into his head. Dr. Dixon had been 
^1., ■ ill and insomnia is supposed to have 
[unsettled his mind. 



ng 11.113 pupils. The balance 
of the apportionment. $12.1SS.IK». will be 
divided among the other seventy-five dis- 
tricts. 



.- — - T ^. Indianapolis, March 15.— David E. 

vlctcrious Paris Indians ohprrick former auditor of state, was , „ ^, 

• --f buildi!>«. smashing ' "T j ' „^ „^,ij,y of embezzlement by ; HEAVY STORM AT WASHINGTON. 

. - Th. nollc^e who had 'V"m a jS?y Mr. ^Sherrick was tried on in- I Washington. March 15.-A heavy 
^;ym\';.rd^v^rn^eShU^arrrvvd''j-:^^^ charging him with misuse sleet storm Prevailed iij and around 

aftTr the Apach.s had succeeded In mak- of $127,0t»0 belonging to the state. He Washington throughout the night. lol- 

in' their escape. But before they made ..fsiened on the demand of the gover- lowed this morning by a^ steady down- 

Ibelr escape they had ransacked the wine „._"„„,, ,v,o mnn^-v haj? since been naid ! nour of rain. Effects of the storm are 



I 

t 



1 



cellars and hud' carried off the best that 
tlie vintages could afford 



nor and the money has since been paid j pour of rain 
iback in the state treasury. 



being felt in all directlonB. 



took the trail and will stay on it until 
the men are found. The mqn have been 
organized under Byron Kirkpatrick, an 
experienced dep uty marshal. ^ 

CARRINGTON'S ^ENCE 

Affirmed by the Supreme Court of the 
Philii)pine Islands. 

Manila. March 15.— The supreme court 
of the Islands has confirmed the decis- 
ion of the lower court in the case of J 
F. Carrington, formerly a major of tho 
United States army. Carrington will 
now appeal to the United States su- 
preme court. 

Carrington was convicted in Feb- 
ruary last of falsifying vouchers of th© 
civil government when an officer in th<* 
army and in charge of a battalion of 
Filipinp scouts, to the amount of $1,500 
and was sentenced to a total of sixty 
years and five days imprisonment. Ho 
was subsequently tried by courtmartial 
and dismissed from the army. 

FIRST Ti:~E MEN TO MAKE TRIP 
Calexico, Cal.. March 15. — Wharton 
James and Louis Francis Brown have 
reached here with three boats and 
Indian guides en route from Yuma to 
Salton sea by way of the Colorado 
river and overflow, through the wil- 
derness. They are the first white 
men to make the trip. 

OHIO TO GO TO SHANGHAI. 
Manila, March 15.— The battleshliF' 
Ohio, flagship of Rear Admiral Train, 
in command of the American fleet oa 
the Asiatic station, will leave here for 
Shanghai on Sunday, March 18, to join 
the cruisers Raleigh and Cincinnati. 
The battleship Wisconsin is now at 
Olongapo. 



I y ^ — m.mmf'lf* 



m m I M "g 



wigiiaBM ipo 




THE DULUTH EVENING 



WEATHER REPORT— 

Partly cloudy tonight and 
l-Ylday. Arlth possibly occa- 
sional light snow flurries. 

$3.00 

Shoes — 

Try our $3.00 Men's shoes 
and you will 
say that they 
are the best 
$300 Shoes 
you ever had 
on your feet. 

Put them 
beside any 
shoe you 
ever s a \v — 
they're right 
up in style— 
ahead of 
most of 
them. 

Cut them 

open if you 

will — note 

what good 

leather! 

W^hat care- 
ful making! 

Nothing 
to Hide — 




There are a great many 
good points, however, 
that only show in the 
wear. 

All the new Spring 
shapes are ready. 

Faithful. Honest and 
Stylish Men's Shoes, and 
.titill we are asking fur 
them only — $3.00. 

THE DAYLIGHT STORE 
991-SSS.3S3 Mf. Supelor Sit-««t 



CONSPIRACY 
BYCADETS 

At Annapolis to Prevent 

High Standard of 

Scholarship. 

Agreement to Hold AH 

Midshipmen on a 

Dead Level. 



Washington, March 15.— Midshipmen 
at Annapolis have been conspiring to 
prevent a high standard of scholarship, 
according to tlie statemt'iil of Secritary 
Bonaparte, before the commUtte of 
naval affairs today. Brilliancy has been 
discouraged, and a sort of trades' union 

aKreement to hold all midshipmen on a 
dead level, so far as class records are 
concerned, has bet-n in existence, so 
the secretary of the navy told the 
conitntitte. There has been a tendency 
to place the men who barely passed 
on a plane with those having higher 
records, and anything like .suiwrior rec- 
ords has been discouraged. 



night, resulting In the patient 
conselousnos.s several times. 



loslnff 



«< 



INSURGENTS" 
HOLD CAUCUS 

Agree to Vote for Senate 
Amendments to State- 
hood Bill. 

Waahington, March 16.— The caucus 
of the houae "Insurgents" on the state- 
hood bill adjourned at 2:10 o'clock. The 
"Insurgents" decided to attend the 

houstr conference today and vote In a 
body ti» concur In the senate amend- 
ments to the bill. If this motion fails 
the "Insurgents." as a last resort, de- 
cided to vote to accept the bill for two 
states, If the Foraker amendment for 
a referendum vote In relation to Ari- 
zona and New Mexico Is retained. There 
were about thirty members present, 
and they do not consider that the con- 
ference will be bmdlng on the partlcl- 
panls. 



HERALD: 
UU^ 



THURSDAY. MARCH 15, 1906. 



* ^any Novelties in 
^ijmen's New iSeparate 

iSkirts. 



Annapolis. March 15.— The academy 
board of the naval academy has con- 

sent*»d to the resignation of thirteen 
nildshlpiiu n. including Hfginald F. Lud- 
low, \Vi.«Jconsln; John F. .Shea, North 
Dakota, and Roy M. Watson, Michi- 
gan. 

Medals for Wrestlers. 

\V. H. Loagstreet, under whose au- 
plces the big wrestling tournament will 
be h'.ld ill the Lyceum theater this 
evening, has decided to present the 
winners in the preliminary matches 
which will be given before tlie big fel- 
lows. Goteh and Maynard. get together, 
with handsome medals, and has com- 
missioned a Superior street jewelry firm 
to make them. They are said to be 
unique in de.sign. 



\ 



Make a beginning and you 
will find it Isn't .so hard to 
save money. You can 
start a savings account 
here with one dollar and 
once started you will take 
an Interest in seeing It 
irrow. 

Books given and inter- 
est allowed on deposits of 
$1 and upward. 

Open Saturday evenings 
i to 8. 

AMERIGAM 

EXGHASUGE 

BANK. 



BURNED TO DEATH. 

Former Dulath Man Killed in Fire at 
Sioux City la. 

A apecial dispatch from Sioux City, 

Iowa. > hat John Huvde, a farmer 

resident ui Lniiuth. was burned to death 

In a fire which occurred in thi- (Jllie 
Taylor block, there, today. 

At the lime of his death Mr. Hovde 
had been living at t'oUon. S. L».. but 
the disi)atch states that he had for- 
merly lived in Duluth. He was 55 years 
of age. 

His name cannot be found in any of 
the dlr.ftorifs in recent years, and the 
police kno\v nothing concerning him. 

VANDERHILT HOK.SES WIN. 
Paris. March IV -At the St. Cloud 
races today, W. K. Vanderhllt's Prestige 
with Kansch up. won the Prix De St. 
Cloud, and h\n Malta, with Ransch In 
the saddle, eaptured the Prix Vlllam- 
blaln. 



Wrestling Toarnament! 

Lyceum tonight. Gotch vs. Maynard. 

NORTH BUTTE 
LITTLE WEAKER 

Declines During Day and 

Price is Lower at 

Close. 

Copper stocks had a quiet diy of it. 

North Butte was a If t tie weaker at the 

close, which was JS1.50 bid and $*i2 asked. 

The opening price wa.s |S3 and it fell to 
iJSl.BO. Amalgamated opened at $107 and 
elo.sed a liltk- alronyer at |liJ7.i:iiA bid and 
S107.:{7Vi a-sked. The high price of the 
day was H0>5. United Copper opt^ned at 
JC'.'.."*!), went to $«>9.H:;i<j and fell to SGS.S""^. 
Th>- pii< e rallied to Jti9 before the close. 
however, avM .li \ia.-: $fiS.."»() bid and ICs.ei'-i 
a.^kfd. .'. .pen.-d at $C)». fell to 

$2t;s jind 1 lo 1269.75, elosing at 

$:it;y. i.'> bid. l>utie Coalition wa.s inactive 
»nd cIo.sed at $^t.M bid and $36 a.sked. 

Calumet & Arizona .sold at $112.50 and 
clostd at 1112.75 bid. Calumet .t Pitt.sburg 
had a little stronger torn* today, selling 
at $2D..tO tuid advancing to $30. The clos- 
ing price wa.^ $30 asked. Deim-Arlzona 
.sold at 120 and clo.sed at $20 bid. Junc- 
tion sold at $25.75 and $26.50 and clo.sed at 
$2« bid and f2G.5<) ask*d. L.!ik.- Superior 
t'c IMtt.sbinx -sold at $41.7.'> and closed at 
yn .ti hid and $42 asked, while Pittsburg & 
iMiloth sold a.s hl>?^h a.s $21.75 and closed 
at *21.25 bid and $21.75 asked. 

Black Mountain sold at $11.25 and closed 
at JU bid and ■J11.7r) asked. Kew<^enaw' 
.sold at JH.5<> and clos.d at $14.rjO hid and 
.$r 1; Warren at $15 and cl'>sfd at $lt; 

.d Copper Queen of Idaho clojicd 
ai ij. iH'l after a day of inactivity. 

Ri^h Grade Life Insurance Man 

To represent a company that has stood 
the test t,f modern criticism— the 
Phoenix Mutual of Hartford; position 
aa district manager of Duluth. 

WALTER H. COBBAN. 
Kltchi Ganmil Club. 



ji CITY BRIEFS | 



Smoke non«i but home-made Union 
Label cigara. 

Kev. A. F. Elniquist, pastor of St. 
John's English Lutheran church, Minne- 
apolis, but formerly of Bethany Lutheran 
cluirch. Twenty-third avenue weijt and 
Third street, will lecture there this even- 
ing on ■'Inrtuence. " His talk will be given 
in the Swedish tongue. 

W. L. Soaton wais summoned to Minne- 
apolis today by the deatli of his youngest 
sister. Bailie N. Sea ton, who lived In Du- 
luth from 1870 to 1S73. and will be remem- 
bered by her friends who lived here at 
that time. 

Twenty-two young mt;n of the First 
Methodist church organized a Young 
Men's club last evening, the following 
officers being elected: President, T. Wes- 
ley Dunlop; vlct- president, R. B. Lang; 
.secretary. H. Whetsel; treasurer, E. B. 
"Ranck. 

The new pastor of the First Baptist 
church, Rov. S. L. Mitchell, will be teu- 
derert a reception by members of the con- 
gregation Ht the church Friday evening, 
fiom S o'clock to lo o'clock. Friends from 
other churches of the city are cordially 
invited to attend. 




First Ave.W. and 
Superior St, 



Broad, full stocks of 
the staple and conserva- 
tive styles — that's ex- 
pected at this store. 
There is something here 
to satisfy every possible 
need. There is better 
tailoring than you w^ill 
usually find. The prices 
are very low. 



I 



PERSONALS 

Mrs. T. Vanderhcide and Miss Martha 
Arn.lt ot Milwaukee?. Wis., are the guests 
of Mrs. C. E. Martell. axj Fifth avenue 
west, this week. 

Miss Elsie Silberstein left over the Om.!- 
ha for Chicago taday. 

Aldenn.in W. E. McEwen left over the 
Omaha today for Mt. Clemens, Mich., to- 
day. 

J. B. Cotton and family left over the 
Omaha ti>day for Virginia Hot Springs 

Mr. and Mrs. W. White and two daugh- 
ters left today for Virginia Hot Springs. 

M. L. Jenks left for Chl<-ago today. 

J. J. Hayes of Chlaholm, Minn., is reg- 



latered at the McKay. 

B. F. Flower of Chtsholm, 
tne McKay. • 

L. M. Winter of Jack.son. 

gupst at the St. Louis. 



Minn., is at 
Mich., is a 



A ST. PAUL WORKMAN IS 
KILLED BY EXPLOSION. 

St. Paul. March 15.— (.Special to The 
Herald.)— Louis Frederich, 19 years old, 
was fatally Injured at the Auditorium 
site this afternoon. A blasting charge 
went off, a piece of rock striking Fred- 
erich above the eye and fracturing his 
skult. 



Some specially attractive novelties are features 
of the stock, too — features that everybody will 
want to see. For instance, the 

New Sunburst Plaid Skirts — made of black and 
white plaid worsteds, in circular effect, in plaids 
perfectly matched, notwithstanding the graceful 
plaits. An effect that is indescribable, but alto- 
gether charming. Finished around the bottom with 
black velvet ribbon— $25.00. 

Black and White Checks and Broken Plaids 

make a very important feature of the showing. 
They are exclusive in style and perfect in fit. and 
there is much to choose between $7.75 to $25.00. 

New Chiffon Panama Skirts, in a very wide 
range of colors, including violet, reseda green, 
Queen's grav, Alice blue, cream white, navy and 
black— at $10.00 to $27.50. 

Leather Goods. 

Purses and Belts in the fashionable colorings. 

Leather accessories for Spring costumes, con- 
sisting of carriage, shopping and automobile bags, 
envelope purses, card cases and pocket books of 
pigskin, lizard, morocco and alligator. 

Belts of the leathers now in vogue, with various 
mountings. 



SilK 



ats. 



Taffeta, china, foulard, brocade, plaid, striped 
and pongee silk petticoats, trimmed with lace and 
embroidery. 

Also a selection of imported silk Petticoats, 
with trimmings in various styles — at exceptionally 
low prices. 



KOS.SCTII MA.S THE GOCT. 
Budapest, Mfir< h 15.— The condition "f 
Francis Kossuth, bader of the united 
oposition In the Hungarian diet, is 
causing anxiety to his friends. He Is 
suffering from an attack of gout. This 
was complicated yesterday by heart 
trouble, whi' h increased during the 



NORVAL 

B APT I E 

rbaiiipion fnat nkater of the ^orld. vx. 
C'hnrleN Uuaklu. Tbr«?e rnceM— oue-linlf, 
tbree-nuartern and one inllr. Ilnptle 
\%IU Kive nn <*\lill>ltlon of fnney and 
atTokutie MkiitliiK nt't«T the ra<-0!t, 

Friday Night, IMarch 16, 
at Central Ice RinSc. 

AdmiNMlua, 50e. 



petitions fot writs of habeas corpus to 
Judge P.eatiy of the United States dis- 
trict court. Judge Beatty took the 
matter under advisement and prob- 
ably will render an opinion late toda^^. 

The petition contains practically the 
same statements as were made before 
th« .state supreme court which on 
Tuesday refused to grant writs of 
habeas corpus. 

Harry Orchard was taken to Cald- 
well today tc be arraigned before Dis- 
trict Judge Frank .Smith under the 
indictment charging h m with the mur- 
der of Former Govtrnor Steunenberg. 




Cormr First Street and Third Avcnm IVest. 

eOMPLETE HOUSE PURMiSHERS. 



Bargain List: 



Olive Dishes. 

Plates. Cujis. 
only 3c each. 



J^or 3c Each 



Tickle Dishes, Spoon Trays, Berry Saucers, 
etc. — articles worth up to loc — to close out. 



For 5c Each 

Celery Di.shes. Cruels. Creamers. Cups and Saucers, Berry 
Classes, Butter Dishes, etc. — pieces worth 



Bowls, Plates. 
up to 2oc — for 



oc. 



For 10c Each 



TO FIGHT THE BELL 

TELEPHONE COMPANY. 

Dea Moines, March 1.5.— At a m'^eting of 
the representative* of 3«l0 independent tel- 
ephone companies of Iowa today the or- 
ganization of a $-_'50,iJ00 Corporation to 
fight the Bell Telephone company In the 
state wiis started. Signers being ob- 
tained fr>>m all the delegates present 
each company to put ll.'KW into the fund 
to tight the so-called trust in and nut of 
the courts. The organization of the In- 
dependent lines of the state into one com- 
pany entirely covering Iowa was also 
started today. 



WRITS OF HABEAS CORPUS 

Asked of United States District Court for 
I Western Miners. 

Boise. Idaho. March 13.— Attorneys 
for the Imprisoned leaders of the West- 
ern Federation of Miners. Moyer. Hay- 
wood and Pettlbone. today presented 



AN INDIAN PREACHER 

ADVISED RESISTANCE. 

Vinlta, I. T., March 15.— Among the pris- 
oners brought in yesterday by Marshal 
I>arrough, in search for the WIckllffe In- 
dian outlaws, vf»s Rev. John Beamer, a 
full blood Cherokee preacher. Beamer 
Is charged with harboring the Wickliffes, 
but it is alleged that Beamer, together 
with other full blood Indian preachers. 
ha.s been appeiriQg at Indian dances, ad- 
vising the full bloods to hold out against 
the enforcement of the government allot- 
ment laws and to resist all the' efforts of 
the marshal and his posse to Intenneddle 
with the old law of the Cherokes. 



Union Traction stocks. Perahps not 
unnaturally, the local press here has 
received inquiries from the New York 
papers asking if anybody of importance 
had been'^liard hit by the decline, say- 
ing that rumors had been heard- there 
of posible Chicago failures. New York 
did not understand that the speculation 
in local tractions had been dead for 
several years, and that such buying as 
occurred before the supreme court de- 
cision and Just after the erroneous in- 
terpretation of that decision was too 
small to be considered seriously in the 
local flnanclal circles. 



TURKEY 

Will be served at t,he BANQUET OF 
STATES, to be held at the Pilgrim 
Congregational church, Friday even- 
ing. March 16, 6:30 p. m. Appropriate 
toasts. Orchestra music. Tickets, 50c. 



TRADING IN TRACTION 

STOCKS^NOT LARGE. 

Chicago, March 15.— The Evening Post 
says today: A New York wire house 
today sent out word that floor trad- 
ers of the stock exchange In that city 
were ;im;>z»'d at ihf decline in Chicago 



T 



oo Lra.te to 



Hair l>res.slnp, Sh.impooing, Facial Mas- 
sage, Manicuring, at Miss ilorngan's. 



Best place 
siiopping. 



to get shoes repaired 
Gopher. Shoe Works. 



while 



Butter Dishes, Sugar Bowls, Cream Pitchers, Bowls, Plates, 
and Saucers. Platters, Tea I'ois, etc.— pieces worth up 



Cu|)s 
to 50c 



up 



iiiiiiiiiiiii 



:lose t;)ut i)rice, 10c 

For 15c Each 

Covered Dishes, Platters, Water Pitchers. Kettles, Sugar 

Bowls, Nut Bowls. Sauce Boats. Covered Butters etc. 

articles worth up to 75c — for I.'h. 

For 25c Each 

Tea Pots, Coffee Pots, Covered Dishes, China Platters, 

Butter Dishes, China Sugar BowLs, large Platters, etc. 

worth up to $1.00 — for 25c. 



Ali Goods Sold on Easy Payments. 



WANTKD-AT ONCE. TAILORS, GOOD 
trousers and vest makers. Great North- 
ern Tailoring company. Cloquet Minn. 



WANTED TO BUY-DELIVERY HORSE 
about 1.200 pounds. Neff Brothers, .102 
West Fourth street. 

MANICURING. FACE AND SCALP 

treatmentg Miss Kelly, opp Glass Blk. 



DEATHS. 

LI.TTES— Margaret. daughter of Mrs. 
Mary Lutes, aged 19 years. Funeral at 
residence of Charles H. Lutes. i.'103 E^ast 
Third street, Friday, 2:30 p. m. Inter- 
ment at Forest Hill. 

CARD OF THANKS. 

WE DESIRE TO TENDER OUR 
thanks for the kindness and sympathy 
shown US In our late bereavement, and 
for the many floral offerings from our 
friends and neighbors. 

J. F. M.VTU.OW and .SnxS 



theBLMEhat 




BUILDING PERMITS. 

Andreas Bubacz. frame dwelling on 
Ninth street, between Twenty- 
thinl and Twenty-fourth avenues 
west, to cost ^ I 



500 




the Name BLAKE U Our fuar-. 
•ntee for quality. Impostible to' 
Manufacture a better Hat for the 
Price. Every essential feature. 
Style. Comfort. Service. 



AT YOUR4IATTER'S. 

TT- 



•■I 






u 

h 



Gotch vs. Maynard 

At Lyceum tonight. Other matches. 

WALSH INTERESTS 

• 

Considered by Railroad Men and Bank- 
ers at New York. 

New York, March 15.— Representatives 
of the Vanderbilt railways, the Rock Is- 
land railroad and the Pennsylvania rail- 
road held a conference today with J. B 
Forgan, president of the First National 
bank of Chicago, and F. A. Hamil, presi- 
dent of the Corn Exchange bank of Chi- 
cago, who are members of the clearing 
house committee of that city, having in 
charge the affairs of John R. Wal.sh. 
Another party to the conference was J. 
R. Hutchlngs of counsel for the Illinois 
Trust & Savings bank, which is mterested 
in the disposal of the Walsh railroatl 
properties. At the conclusion of the con- 
lerence. it was said that no deflnite re- 
sults were reached. 

The committee representing the clear- 
ing house made a proposition, the de- 
tails of which were not made public, 
to representatives of the railroads men- 
tioned, who in turn m.ide a counter- 
proposition which is to be submitted to 
the flnanclal Interests representing 
Walsh's creditors. The members of the 
Chicago clearing house are expected 
to return to Chicago tonight, when 
they will lay the counter-proposition 
of the Vanderbllt-Pennsylvania-Rock 
Island interests before th(;> principal 
Walsh creditors in that city. 

Gotch vs. Maynard 

At Lyceum tonight. Other matches. 

REAL HARD LICK. 

Chicago Post: 'I might have made a 
fortune had I taken Mr. Howard's ad- 
vice one day down in that Palmer 
House office," remarked a former owner 
of race horses who once enjoyed a lib- 
eral remuneration In the old Gartield 

ark race track days by m.iklng a 

rm chart for the use of the bookies. 
"It Is an Interesting story of a train- 
er's reports on speed trials, tinildy on 
both the trainer's part and my own 
and a lost chance to capture the Ameri- 
can Derby. Mr. Howard overheard 
some of the talk about the horse under 
discussion, and, without looking up 
from his work, made this remark: Bet- 
ter pay the starting feu and race that 
animal In the Derby.' I fully believe 
tliat had I listened to his advice, Pcv- 
tonla would have captured the classic 
that went to 'Lucky' Baldwin's great 
colt, Rey El Santa Anita. 

"Peytonla was the horse of his career 
that June afternoon in li{94. Reference 
to the^ guides will show that he won 
the opening mile race, carrying 9i! 
pounds and Jockey Willie Keith, de- 
feating such speedy ones as Senator 
Irby, piloted by C. Weber, and Flora 
Thornton, guided by Jockey Soden, both 
three-year-old.s, and the four-year-old 
track-burners Sister Mary (Jockey Cas- 
sln) and Maid Marian (Jockey Mosby) 
at odds of 100 to 1. But It is a mat- 
ter of fact that the pencilers thought 
so little of Peytonla that some of the 
knights of the pencil posted SCO to I. 
It Is reported that other bookies said, 
'write your own ticket.' Four AVest 
side young men who were out In a 
carriage for their first society stunt 
as American Derby sightseers began the 
afternoon by pooling their Issues and 
putting $40 on Peytonla at 400 to 1 be- 
cause that was the best price they saw 
on the boards. They went home In four 
carriages. , 

"However, to the point of the tale 
about missing the American Derby vic- 
tory. The trainer reported every day for 



f The product of ready-made clothes, 
has — within a very short period — 
changed from "how cheap*' — to "how 
good." 

Few Industries have made the pro- 
nounced advancements that d^mer- 

: ica's talent has developed in the 

great tailoring esiablisbmenis of the 
United States. 

1 Through this advancement better 
clothes have found immediate market — 
better stores have been developed — and 
they have been remarkably successful. 

1 In good clothes stores are the elevat- 
ing industrial influences relegating pre- 
judice against ready made clothes, to a 
thing of the past. 

^ With these facts in hand and with in- 
tegral qualifications to adhere to — we 
emphatically proclaim that through our 
label — which you find on the clothes we 
sell — we are progressively establishing 
ourselves as sellers of clothes — not how 
cheap, but — how good. 

T[ In our present spring displays you 
wall have plenty of opportunity to tell 
how well we live up to these principles. 

^ You will see we are building a won- 
derful garment selling business up — on 
solid lines — giving the highest standard 
of value at the smallest possible cost — 
consistant with the quality we wish to 
maintain. 

• 

1 Our prices are fair — if they weren't 
we couldn't hope to keep on growing 
and growing, as we have been doing ! 

1 Spring lines are generously ready and 
the latch string of the store is open as 
wide to you as ever, whether to look or 
to buy! 

Suits $15.00 upwards 

Coats $10.00 upwards 
Jackets $5.00 upwards 



01 • , ^ 1 THE STYLB 

bkirts % S upwards store. 



— The "Fixings," 
too, of course, for 
women, misses, 
girls and tots. 




Corner 

First Ave. IV. and^ 

Superior St. 



pa: 
foi 



several weeks before Derby day that 
Peytonla was burrdng up tlie track in 
his training trials. If Peytonia couid do 
so wel lilt six furloughs and a mile. I 
urged, why not for a mile and a half 
In the big stake lor which he was eligi- 
ble? All that was necessary was the 
payment of the final fee for staring. 

"The nearer came the great day of all 
days for those Interested in racing at 
the big South side track the greater be- 
came my doubts as to whether the com- 
paratively obscure son of Blazes— and the 
get of Blazes were supposed to be the 
best on a heavy track— should 'be started 
In a mile race or sent along in the rich 
Derby for the big prize. Torn by con- 
flicting ideas, 1 consulted time and again 
with the trainer and ttnally left it all to 
him. I wished that he would decide in 
favor of sending Peytonla to tlie post with 
S<-nator Grady. l>espot Rey El Santa 
Anita, etc. Frequently dropping Into the 
club office I discussed the speed quali- 
ties of Peytonla and my .story became 
well known to Mr. Howard. 

"Well, when the entries for the usual 
mile event that always opened the Derby 

day program were put into the entry box, 
the .trainer slipped in Petronia's entrj-. 
It was not too late even then to start 
Peytonla In the rich classic providing 
the fees had been paid to Mr. Howard. 
"But Peytonla was named for only one 
race that day. He was a wild horse in 
that contest. No animal, not even anoth- 
er horse like The Picket, could have de- 
nied Peytonla that afternoon. He won, 
traversing the mile In 1:41%, and there 
was enough speed in him to run another 
mile. The Derby, a couple of hours later, 
was run in 2:36Vi, the first mile being 
covered in 1:4;jV4. Had Peytonia been 
taken out in front— oh. well, I failed to 



take good advice and that's the end 
of it." 



MEASURE BY CAMErX. 
World's Work: When one comes to 
industrial and commercial uses the Hat 
iof uses ot photography is endless. An 
j ingenious German gentleman now sup- 
I plants the tailor's measurer and meas- 
I uve.s a man for a suit of clothes by 
I T.hotographs. The latest improvement 
:ln the phonograph is a system by 
! which a photographic film records the 

• motion of a sensitive flame, and the 
I variations in Intensity in the band 
[ thus obtained are made to cause varl- 
latlons in a telephone circuit, repro- 
ducing the original sounds much more 
clearlj* than by former methods. Tho 

j tutmel builder and railroad contractor 
I not only keep In touch with the pro- 
'gress of the work, the conditions, and 
1 the effects of blasting, but provldo 
against damage ftlts by "before and ' 
'after" views. In marfy factories sam- 
'ple books are made photographically, 
I showing exact construction, design, 

• wood and finish. 



ADOLF. ALFRED AND ANNA 

i London Tit-Bits: Adolf, an Austrian 
artisan, adored Anna, an aristocrat. 

Anna adored Adolf. 

Another aristocrat. Alfred, an am- 
bassador, adored Anna. 

Anna abhorred Alfred. 

Alfred addressed Anna, admitting ad- 
miration. 



TALLY CARDS 



Our stock is lars:e and 
varied. We have the 
most complete assort- 
ment of Stationery In the city. The latest publications by the world/s 

beat Mftliori are aiwaya to ba fvand here, ^m m^^^mm.^^^^ ^^^mm ^^. 

Si-ssrv-r-*'**^ •' *^*' **--- - ALBERTSON'^S 



DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 19M. 



PROMINENT HOSPITALS SAY 



PE'RU'NA DOES WONDERS 

W^U^^mlSZ CATARRHAL DISEASES. 





I WEST DULUTH 

CLEAN OUT 
THE HmSR 




^ t« 



RMLROA OS 

JACKSON IS 
BANQUETED 



Point of Rocks a Menace I Fellow VforKers Honor 
and West Duluth Man 
Protests. . 

Melting Season Almost 
Here and Danger 
be Increased. 



SUberstein 4 Bondy Co. | Silbcrstein & Bondy Co. 



Departing Northern 
Pacific Official. 

Great Northern Will Ex- 
pend $6,000,000 for 
New- Equipment 

Seventeen railroad men from Duluih 
last evening attended a banquet in 

^^,^_ Superior, held at the Superior hotel in j 

ddve.'coming into the city proper and | honor of Frank C. Jackson, who has 
returning, over the condrtlon of the 'resigned his position as assistant gen- | 
Puint of Rucks at Thirteenth avenue L.ral agent at the Head of the Lakes; 
west. Last year, quite a large siztrd {for the Northern Pacific, after having, 
boulder dropped between a man and jb^en in the railroad service for four- - 
the horse he was driving, luckily miss- I teen years, to accept the position of' 
ing both. It would have doubtless t cashier of the First National bank at , 
ended whichever one it struck. No.v 1 Menomonle, Wis. "^ In all there were , 
that the season for the disappearance ; fifty men In attendance, most of them . 
of frost is at hand again andiho stones ,bd,ng j^^j^^j'^^'P^^^'^^J- ^„ interesting ad- ' 



L 



d 



There Is considerable apprehension 
among West Duluth and West end peo- 
ple who have to use the street cars or 



Closing Out Sale of 

Rugs, 
,ce Curtains an 
Draperies. 

We are determined to force business in this department 
so as to immediately close out every piece of goods in 
stock. Nothing reserved and everything is reduced. 

Special for Friday and Saturday. 

PORTIERES AT HALF— A lot of odds and ends, 
the last of their kind, in fine Rep. Velour and Tapestry— 
at half and less. 

ORIENTAL RUGS at half price, (except room sizes 
which are one-third off). Bigelow Wilton Rugs 9x1?— 
$30.00; 8 feet 3 by 10 feet G— $27.00. Smaller sizes 2o per 
cent off. 

LACE CURTAINS at one-half, one-third and one- 
quarter off. 

ALL YARD GOODS AT GREAT REDUCTIONS. 






HOSMUIS »U OVER THE COHTWEMT FIND PE-RU-N* W*IU»BIE IN THEATINB ALL CATARRHAL l"SE»SE«; 

\0 



:H of th 









y organs 

■ ., ri ..: .a Canada 

:" o-thiras of the year, 
no doubt caused by 
•rs experienced in 

■. ...ent. 
when Peruna was dis- 

.■ - '. ••■I be a re- 
. rhal dts- 

lt':-i;anic a --•..- 

■ amATig i». 



I of the r» 

■ fu! in the t 

k. 



^Idiitrral Xov 7 1»<>3. I "Before the treatment I could not to 

.Montreal. ^*'^- *' *""*_' ,valk for a quarter of an hour without been a . 

Wc found IVruiia u ivhcf la !»t\eral experiencing much fatigue. Now I been promises of rock crushmg ma- 
can walk a mile ea.sily 

"Through these three cases we d«- none of them 



easo.s. 

We can sa> H is a s«mh1 tonic and we 
are lery thankful. 

Slstcr«i of tlM" tio<Hl Shepherd. 

When catarrh once fastens itself 
ijp..n the system, it becomes an obsti- 
nate disease to eradicate. 

> <^■«-,Arnie remedy — on^ that reach- 
iternal organ of the body — 
. ;ute necesi'ily. 

Peruna Is just such a remedy. It 

-* fi- * h*^5« Aut the cau.se of the disease, muglis, catarrh and neuralsla. 
•rengthening the mucous I ..j jjave used "It myself as a 



begin loosening up, njore accidents I ^ress. 'telling of his experiences in the 

are feared Said one West Dululhian ' railroad business. He has been a ratl- 

fodav- Ire ad man since he was 15 years of ag^^ 

•1 wish the city would do something He was Presented with a rich seal nnj 

remove that danger. There has last evening by his fellow A\orkers as 

mple warning and there have evidence of their esteem and .regaro. 

■"*"= - " . — ^ jj eurr made the presentation 

chines' for that place; but 1 have seen apeech. and ^^i--- J^^^,f "jrfn nif H'- 
d«- none of them. The city officials will I preciaiion of the gift felt in no un 



sire to make known to the public the dilly-dally along with this Point 
efficiency of your remedy." i Hocks business until some day 

Hospital .St. John, of St. Johns, ; Moulder will drop on 



of I certain way. 
a I Among the speakers were E. C. o'af»- 



street 



A later letter received from 

same institution read.s as follows: 

"Tlirec weeks ago I wrote to 



car, 'chard of Duluth, superintendent of the 

.^ ngle, Northern Pacific; T. E. Blanche Jf 

then in reply I Duluth, general agent of the .Noriner 



P;-ovince of Quebec. ' gnuft out a number of lives and mangle i Northern Pacific; T. E. Blanche 



TIMES ARE ! 
HARD THERE 



the a few more people and men w. .^j'.j j^uium, fc^"---- -° — . rtninth 

'to the hue and cry raised will get busy; Pacific; C L. V"?t^h. Milwaukee 
toll and remove Ahe unsightly ^nd danger- loom me^raal^^ iZer'X^Tf. 

Adams oir Superior and H. M. Starr, 

111 on somebody else and will try to gee [agent of the ^f^^'-^.^^t'^'L^^^hf n^a'niS" .f 
it as best they can. But the I Superior. Following are the names ii 



and remove the unsightly and danger- 
ous wall. If such an accident hap- 



r\vr;.r„'r,rn;iT. iWS'^r S^.X. :F..-n.;ea.b cio._„mH,J_wU,_>r>; « b>an,. ;c 



tonic ;t>ut of 



blame will be located and then there 'the Duluth men who .^'^^ P'ltf.f '^i 



-i l^"L^!:^ ^V^:^ -'^!? ^f^^.!^^::^^:i^ ^'^^' l "m^ ^.^ ;:;r somebody. The City I E. C 



Blanchard, V. L. Bean. F. M. 
F. E. Potter, O. A. Tew, F. 



th 



II 



li 



f. 



1 nipnny, 
1 i.liiiiihurt Ohio. 
' UM'd l*er«im for tlie pn>»t few 
rtir our -Uk anti iHK>r. «e are 
s II, t.a> tliat It has Ki%en u>^ great 
in ton. 

- of I he C;m.d sheplK rd. 
litOS. Montreal. 



sal iM-i>- <. »'■■ 




; Serious Agricultural De- 
pression in Ireland 
and Prices Low. 

Railroads Feel Keenly the 

Lack of Agricutural 

Prosperity. 



Silberstein & Bondy Co. 



ilenoui Dupuis. afflicted w. rrh 

I is much relieved, more ihan \u: has' 
I iieen f"r a number of yeai.<». 
! -X \oung tilrl. 15 yiar*. old. had an 

obstinate ouiKh. which half a bottle of 

Pi rnna eaii-ed to dl«ap|Kar. 



had been allowed to become chronic, done, we are going to nnd out ^^e ac 
Directions for taking the remedy tual danger when It Is too late. The 
will be found on each bottle, also In West Duluth Commercial club and the 
Dr Hartman's book, called "The Ills West Duluth aldermen will help their 
of Life." which can be obtained from 



;l 



as a tonic. 



I 



v..\iV druggist for the asking. 
' For special Instructions write to Dr. 
Hart man. President of the Hartman 
.Sanitarium. Columbus. Ohio. 



t 



cases materially if they insist that 
something be done before the melting 
season arrives." 



SCANDINAVIAN REVIVALS 




ir. i!i ceased, the blood pounded and 
Miru. d in hU umpl.s; his heart leapca 
Kuir-ilv. What if-! But he dashtd awa> 
the IhoUHiU and dutl his heels '}'toJ-'i'= 
horses sides almost \»<-»^^/'>'- ^,^",,. ","f,; 
Tlu-ig hapr-ned. it must be by the will ol 
iSod. and not throug » his volition. 

Stiiihop.* foU thai he ehould never ror- 
K*'t thu ridL- as Ion? .a" he lived. Every 
tlwA.r. nodding, ghosi-like. by the road- 
K .J. . v ry swaying tree-br.inch. every 
agi.nix* .1 breath from the almost spent 
Ijrute— ;vcry uufltocaiing throb of 
h'un would be mdellibly fixed on 



his 
his 



Great Northern Preparing to Spend 
$6,000,000 During Year. 

It is said that Lh< Great Northern 
road will this year spend |6,aK).000 ir 
additional equipment in the way of 
rolling stock and motive power for the 
system in order to take care of the 
. 'rapidly growing territory, in the best 

Well Attended and Able and Interesting possible n-^""-'- .,?'»^^,„^j^i^",/,"3Tan 

,, -. : A that the road will expena inis \<i.^\. 

Sermons MUCll tr.jayed. 3^,1 1,1 isue for coaches, cars and loco- 

The third of the series of niotlves. ^ . . i t !^it^.i 

ine iiwiu «». , . o X Seven trains for the Oriental Limited 

union revival meetings of the J^^^andl- 1 j^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^.^^ ^^^jpp^^ ^.j^h new Pull- 
man coaches throughout. When the 
at the Third Swedish ' old equipment of these tra 
Baptist church. Fifty-ninth avVnue i from the shops -"'" >^- '- 
west and Hamsay street, at 7:45 oclock. i condition again. 



The Demonstration of 

Redfern Corsets. 

Note the lines of the figure- 
curving back and sides, easily 
supported bust, the round waist, 
with the Louis XV straight 
front — Fashion's decree. 



Doublin, March 15.-The two leading 
railway companies of the country have . 
just held their semi-yearly meetings. . 
From the point of view of the general in- ; 
terest and apart from any question of ; 
management the reports of the meeiings 
taken In connection with that of the Mid- 
land railway meeting make rather de- 
pressing reading. The tendency of the re- 
venue is dow nward. Ordinary passenger 
receipts and agricultural traffics show a , 
heavy depreciation. Usually the railway 
chairmen are found swelling the pros- , 
perity chorus even when it is in cruel ■ 
discord with the actual condition of the 

.„^,^ J -. .. country However, the situation is sen-, 

navian churches of West Duluth will be , i^^gj^ coaches throughout. When the ^^^ enough to warrant anxiety. Allof 

held this evening at the Third Swedish ' old equipment of these trains comes j,^g nillways record a s*^"ous depregSton 

neia tnis e>tiiiMs a.^i i *'„,„ the shoDS It will be in first-class jp the leading industry of Hie countiy 

Fifty-ninth a%*enue | from the s^ops "^^^^j^ ^^.^jj ^^ ^^^^ inland a serious decline under most of the 

where the traffic is not 




AT MIDNIGHT 

By iellie Cravey Gillmore. 







/ 


/CJ 


Yci^^t 


.„ 


,v f » 1 


. ~x 


Q' 


■ 1. . k. d 










gi.iti- 

■■"\- 
ig 


iT 


hai ■ 






ra-rvuus. 


■11. 








li- 
lt. 



include 



The Scandinavian pei.ple of this secUoii , all P^^J*^*;^.^^/,^ ^^e new rolling slock 

„.,..ov ^^ ^'^^ ""^'y ^'■^^ '^*'"'F ^ *''''^'*i"''l'''"*i!will be piaceS on the coast lines. 

T.ie ;ide was over at last. His hon-e m the:<e meetings, and aie working hard vMIl De piaceu ju , ., , 

was drenched and shaking as he dis- tor good results. 

mounttd and ran (juiekly up tlie steps to; r^^^ meetings Tuesday and Wednes- 
tlie front dofjr to the big. Airkened house ^ evenings were Uirgely attended, 
wh.re the gr at doctor l'^^«- ^^.„ _, Hev. i:. S. Llndblacl of Minneapolis ' ^'V 
"''•" i,'e""clliedTxouroiy tht^a^h the spohe very forcibly and touchingly " 



property bv the land act of 19 '3. 

A rise of 30 per eent in land prices co 
bined witli a fall of from 6 to ::s per c» 



in 



°S^akln^ubr""Thi^' is'" no""hys{eriVa^ ; Tuesday e>^ning. on the theme. 'Where 
noii«tii-<e. bu: a case of life nnd death, j^rt Thou?" Hev. HJalmar Hendrick- 
Charles Claxerimf. a' the Heights, JoUg^j^ ^j ^j^^ Bethel Baptist church spoke 
kr.iw. Has those aUaiks with his heaii. ^^ ^.^^ meeting lajJL evening, on the 
Mans dying. Im afraid.' ^ . «„hi^r.f "Vision of the Dry Bones.' 



When he had elicited tlie doctors prom- 
ise to follow immediately, he went back 
:o his hor?o and flung hinisilf wearily 



subject, 

Rev. C. U. Chiistianson of the Nor- 
wegian-Danish M. E. church uill speak 



. the sadJle, almost staggering under i j^j ^^e meeting this evening. The musi- | * "^ great attention 

wiiirl of emoti-'iis that held him in , program will be given by the choir I ^ouis expo.«ition. and 

■„t^?^ S?:%"nd iVo'Sg -i«h? lieaS Of fhe\.hurch.-.s and promises to be Jr--,Sr is sad to h 



h ,,1 



Taken to Poor Farm. 



ipon 1. 

»iti(r U!' 



>t ai.ythiiig. ^ , Kood. 

i I irn journey was m.ide mechanl-. 

To Stanhope's dnzfd brnin. it 

/tit have been six miles or it might 

.- been sixty— or only one. He rode ^ ^y Swanson. the aged tailor, who 

ihr.UKh the darkii.-ss with bowed head .'y^^^.,^ ^.^ ^j^j-Q^jm^ate in his declining 

n.a d..l:berate.y^^ '^^n.^'i^. n/m < — s as to becme a pauper, was today 

; illy w>ak. so that whin, by some | 

:v.'\v " " * ' ' ' " 



The order for stock will 
about 100 passenger coaches, sleeping 
and tourist cars, baggage cars and muil 

The Great Northern \m411 alio, _ 

buy a lot of new refrigeraldV cars to strange pS^^enonienon 
take care of the fruit and moat trade, 
as well as a large number of box caiv=i 
for the regular inerchandi.se traffic. 
It has already been aainounced that 
part of the new motive power money 
will be expended on five Mallet com- 
pound engines for the heavy mountain 
Kiades. This type of locomotive at- 
* - -'--at the St. 

the sample on 
have proved its 
worth in tl»e Baltimore & Ohio mount- 
ain service in one year's use. «* 



other heads of revenue. The facts re- 
vealed In the speeches are strangely at 
variance with the facts recorded in the ar- 
tificial market created for the landlords 



com- I 

ent ; 

the principal agricultural exports is a. 



ytars as to become a pauper, 
taken from the place where he has been 
able ch&noe, he found lumself in ] living at Sinithville. to the prx.r farm. 



i>^e 



tdtly 



r'lp': 



ft 
1.. 



c 



V 



A T n . « 



front of the Claveriags", he half reeled ^ His granddaughter, who has been living 
in his saddle. , , ^ |«lth him. was taken totlay to St. Paul 

Aft»fr all. it was only natural that he .^wanson's brother-in-law, Fred 

Hhci.ld Htop here to le^^rn the_ result. ^^Jll\i^^,ila.\yhu has adopted the girl. 



And thLs fall sue 
ceeils a fall. "There is no doubt," says ! 
the chairman of the Great Southern rail- 
way "that the trade of the country has 
been in a most depressed state during 
the whole of the present half year. 1 h e 
cattle traffic is depressed n<jiv.;thstand- 
ing Increas d meat experts into the Mer- 
sev Surely the people who are advising 
oV 1 the peasants of Ireland to be cautious 
about the contracts they are entering in- 
to bind themselves and their successors 
for seventy years; it is argued by those 
who are in favor of greater economic 
and political liberties for Ireland have i 
reason on their side when the railway re- \ 



SV( 



The closest scrutiny reveals 
only exact work in the Redfern 
Models, which rtsuhs in mak- 
ing figure beautj'. We shall 
never ^ell a cor.-et for the sake 
of making a sale. It must prove 
its fitness. Therefore, we prefer 
that you have your corsets fit- 
ted by our sjiecial corsetiere, 
Mrs. E. A. McLaren, who is 
trained by the designer of Red- 
fern Models and will see that 
you are properly corseted in the 
"new fashion." 

$3.50 to $ I SOO Per Pair. 




•The Store of Quality." 



vM \\ 



■ 1 worn 
rience. | 
i . ., , .-aetch-d I 
a its iiiteriulnable 



or.>^ nusi have felt the propriety 
H« passion had well-mKli blinded him. 
Kathleen -.vould expect it. since he it had 
been to whom she had appealed* 

Soon the doctor came out and stood for _ _ 
a moment in the doorway talking to Mrs. j^ ^1 
Clavering. His. f^-^^--^,/--- f?om J Erlckson_of 



1 



had 

>nly '• - 

'.d liave 



itlngly 

1 Clav- 

told the 



Ri^ is Upset 

A deliV'^ry rig. belonging to Alderman 

Foublster, and driven by Joe 

319 Sixty-second avenue 

was upset at the rear of Wade's 

this morning, in a small run- 



Wrestlin^ Tournament! 

Lyceum tonight. Gkach vs. Maynard. 

PARSON RUiSsTsALOON. 

Is Asked to Resign His Cliapiaincy Bat 
Refuses. 

London, March* 15.— A remarkable 
^ase has just been brought 
through 
Samuel 



with thhe objects and the principles of 

the party. ^ ^ , , 

And now it is claimed that a sort or 

"naft" exists in cui.nectien with edtica- 

argument. ^_ ^ , ^^^^ ^_ ..,.., t ' jin.t «.-ven senior fellows, who^fe average 




glish railway ownership In t^^-s ^.coun- 1 - ^ _ beejrarly 
fry. and It Is said that the attention of -^'.V^g^'T-j.h^idi^s' 
the representatives of Ireland in tne house 1 i^he iri.n i.auie.. 



choir has just re- 
I'nited Stites. 



Its wont and he .,....™ -._ i west 

time to time as he talked. ' /^ .,',', 

Sta'ihope could distinctly see the look , building. _ .,,^.11 

I on katifir-n-s face as the bright light away. The grweries were .spilled in all 

I from the hall chandelier fell full across directions, and Erlclcson, the driver. 

1 it. and It told him better than any words , nuite painfully brulst>d. The rig 

could have done, what the outcome might 1 ^.V^ttv badlv smashed. 



atives 01 ireia.m iii lue """^"^ I - ' ■- , .^ Dublin irom the fnited 5?tites. 
of commons wilj be c£led to cenainj^rajj- i^ur^^^^^^ -^^^^^^^-h^^^^l 



chises which are being asked for and *tf , -g<^cUtt 

- inel the radway ""-e oo. it n 

"square ^Pints 



a controversy, 
W. Thackeray, 



to light 
the Rev. Dr. 
who recently 



forts will be made to com 
companies to give Ireland 

The country has heartily endorsed the 
resolutions unanimously adopted at the 
meeting of the Irish parliamentary pajty 



tliere were alarm, ter- 



rh^ 



pa 

H!« 



Used In 
milt ions of 
bomts 



«■> 



CALUMET 

BAKING POWDER 

It is put up under the supervision of a competent 
.hemist, from tl\e finest raateriras possible to select, 
insurinf? the user li^ht, wholesome, easily digested food. 
Therefore. I'AIAMET is recommended by leading 
physicians and chemists. 

Perfect In Qu^i'i^y 
Economical in Use 
Moderate in Price 

Calumet Is so carefully and •cleintHkany prepared that tho 
neo trail eat ion of the taifredients i* absolutely perfect. Thcre- 
fijre food prepared veiih Caluiuet is free from Rov-helle Salts. 
Aluia. or any injurioua aubstance. »*For yonr •toin«th»» 
•ak«*>li«e Calumet. For economy's sake buy Calnawt. 

St ,000.00 srlvcn for any substance In- 
jurious to husni'M touailia Ciaiutact. 



•ling in h' r nvre. In the very I 
nf hfr :i'rt»;ht had utirred i 
.trm, \^^*^V'^;riliru5'r^rJ curious^hnnking. Bm the heart- 

-"''''^''' ;h3'had turn^ I l^roken look of passionate grlef--no: 

»ne nau lurneu | ^^^ b-\rked cautiously into a shadow 
and waited till the doctor came out, en- 
tered his ru'iabout and drove away. 

A minute later, Stanhope touched his 
horse i-.nd w.-is gone, galloping on and on. 
terrified by the terrible passion that 
i.wept through him. His heart quivered 
and his blood throbbed so that ho had to 
hold his breath evry little while for self- 
masterv. When he had controlled him- 
self he reversed his horse and settled 
dow'n to a steady, dttermined gait. In 
his eyes was a light that had never 11- 
luminuted them before. .. , 

Overh. ad. the sky with its prodigal 
spUndor. .<;eemed flung full of gold by 
some want hand. Below, the pale radi- 
ance covered .everything like a soft, yel- 



[; was u> Uttu sr 
• ,- of h*r s(.rest need. 

' . ■ ■ .d through 

, Clavering 

ijunt- iie- \\ niu n me jtirl he had 

voi. r ed with the one great passion 

• r of'OUi.s lif^ wer« to be free once more. 

.vom- ' Al! at once, he was conscious that his 



^^ ... ,. . . I ThAe %e>^olutlons take note of the fact 

acquired a public house license having ^iJ^i ,,1^,11 bers of the party are sometimes 
been asked to resign the chaplaincy ot ; requested by their constituents and 
the Gordon Roard work house on the'^^thers to use influence with the govern- 
irrotmd that -the occupation of a pub- ntent with the view p* securing appomt- 
fica^ is incompatible with the proper , ments. and declares it to be mcons^steiit 
;;e'?;ormal;ce°T his ^uties _in t..inistet-- , f^^^^f^i^^Z^l^^^r'lrSr.F^. 

overnment situations, ap- 

L,i^...w..^..... -. promotions of any kind 
The Publican-Parson," and it Is the Whatsoever for any person. This declar- 
Chamberwell board of guardians which atlon is regarded as a fresh declaration 
has made the request for the reslgna- ; of the independence of the Irish part, 

and it defines the onl> position cr^nsisiem 



Ing to the spiritual requirements of the; tv ^o use m lueu 
inmates." Dr. Thackeray Is known as J^^^,'^;;.^ ^^ , 



was pretty 

West Dulath Briefs. 

Word has been received that (""lifford, j^as made the request 
the 1-vear-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul j ^^0,^, 

Roses" of gcanlon died a few days ago. ^ letter officially conveying the re- 
The Roses were formerly residents of ! quest for the resignation was forwarded 
West Duluth. and have many friends , ^o Dr. Thackeray. The "Publican- 
there who will be grieved to learn of parson." in his reply says: "I have 
their loss. only to say that I decline to resign my 

The Ladles' Aid society of Asbury M. ! office of chaplain of the Gordon Road 
E church met yesterday afternoon with [ work house." 

Mr« J G Robinson of 14 Fourth ave- There the matter rests officially at 
iiue'west Only routine business was! present, but meantime Dr. Thackeray ^ 
tran-sacted I publicly defines and defends his posi- 

Rev H S Webster of St. Jc.hns Epis- tlon. He speaks of his high e-steem for| 
cooal church. Lakeside, will preach this j the members of the board of guardians, ] „.,^ur. 

copai cnurcn. 1. _ Episcopal J but regards them as having no locus paymg a penaltj^ 

standi in the case. ' *'" '" "" 



Eat RIglil and 

Feel RIglit 



evening at Holy Apostles 

church. Fifty-seventh avenue west and 



low cloud. 

Here and there, fragrant shrubs sprang etr^«.t 

un inLermiiiKling their spicy ptrfume . Elinor street, 
w^ih the tangy odor of bay and pine. | Mrs. A. Curo and Miss Mamie Keller 

An army of belated locusts broke the ^ j^f^ last evening for Minneapolis to at- 
fctillness with ih- ir plaintive chorus-, and ^^.^^j ^Y\e Fashion exhibit, given there 
In tile distance, a dogs bark echoed 
stridently. . 

But S:anh<->pe was conscious of none 
of these things as he rode on through 
the tense solitude. 



by the American Dressmakers" associa- 
tion. They will r«turti to West Duluth 

Siuiday. ,, r, 

Dr, Rice of the First M. E. church 

will lecture In the Asbury M. E. church 

tomorrow night, subject, "Just for 

Fun." Admission. 36 cents. 
Mrs. 15d Hibbard left today for Butte. 
In-. Mont., where she will visit for two or 



months than they 



Take Care of Your Stomach and You 
Will Escape No End of Trouble. 

We cant abuse the stomach without 
This penally is most 
1 frequently indigestion, with all its ac 

' ^ • ''-' Eat t 

suffer 

In fifty i The right 

the most satisfying 



He" sa'vs that he believes that he Willi companying distress. Eat the right 



(CREEPING SALT. 
New York Pres.s: Here is something 
In the course of natural phenomena 
that will Interest and instruct the little 
folk if they look into it curiously: In-, 
to a tumbler half full of water disfolve three months 
just as much common table salt as ! j^j^g w. T. Bailey and Mrs. L. Merritt 
can be held In soUition. Let it stand I „. , Saturday for St. Paul for a 

for a few days and see how the salt ; ^;"' ' . dav^. 

;,r'.Ca?,' -ra-rii 'IRe"'<r,„'SS^r'F.'M'E„'n«tti%e,urne. fron, Rush 
Just like a thing of life trying to es- , Lake 



accomplish more for true temperance ^ kind of ;food and J-ou will not 

in a few — ""•♦^«" ♦h'>" 'hev in flftvl The riKht kind of food is a natural 

years 

_ ather long article or ramer par- 1 me moax u<^"' 
able w Inch he has published as a tern- 1 food in the world 

perence tract, he likens himself to a crisp, containing eveiy up- lot cmmren act. cnna; 

policeman who warns thoughtless per- 1 necessary for the sustenaiice ana up 1 ^^^ houses. Barbazc 
^ - . ige of the preci- 1 building of the body and the Dra.n. I ^j^^j. ^^^^^ epilppties. 



of \otai"absUnence crusade's, 'anu i maUed' whole wheat^food^ Malta-Vita. 
In a rather long article or rather var- j the most delicious^ * '" '"'^' 



sons away from the edge 

pice, while other persons at the base of 



A periect breakfast is impossible 
Malta-Vita. Being a puro 



Heller v.as in the best of 
She said th;,t the tour w;ts orlg- 
inallv fixed for ten weeks, but on ac- 
count of tlie phenomt nal .>;ucce.«s of the 
choir it was extend^^l to fourteen we^ks. 
The choir wa.s overwhelmed with offers 
01 engagements. Amongst the places 
from which these flattering proofs of th« 
exiellence of thfir performances came 
\s-tie Toronto. Montreal and Quebec, and 
hIso a considerable number of the pnu- 
cipal ceiuer.« of the United States. One 
hundred and hfty concerts were given by 
the choir in 1«» of the leading cities, in- 
cluding New York. Boston and Phtla^lel- 
phia Wh'-n the choir left tho Irish shores 
ibtv consisted of twenty-five members— 
tv.e"nty-two vocalists and three instru- 
mentalists. Only f-ighteen have returned. 
Seven of the ladies have yielded to the 
ptrsuaslvenc-fs of alert musical mana- 
gers and hace accepted, remunerative 
offers— in fact, all of the members of the 
choir including the violinist. Miss Madge 
Murphv. were besieged with the most 
ttmpting profe-iseional inducements to 
n-ake 'the Land of the Free" their iiome. 
On the voyage out two of the >oung 
ladies entered into matrimonial enga«e- 
ments, whilst four of their colleagues re- 
ceived similar proposals in the dominion 
of the Stars and Stripes wlilch they were 
stout-hearted enough to reject. 

Manv and varied were the topics con- 
sidered at the last meeting of the Plillan- 
throplc Reform association, at the Man- 
sion house. The association has decided 
to allow woi .»house reforms to be dealt 
with for the future exclusively by the 
Irish Workhouse aFsoelation. which is 
specially formed and equipped for the 
purpose. However, in spite of the fact 
that specialization is the order of the 
always fresh andldav, these subjects were included in the 
food element report; Street trading under emph.yraent 
of children act. children's courts, tene- 
zon emplo>Tn«^nt «o- 
drunkenne.'-s bill, 
inebriate resorts and the poor law. 



Ihe precipice who have gathered there ! without >»^V^:; " " irl^^ in food ele- 
to comfort those who have fallen over' grain product It Is rich »« £00° «l^^ 
belSTat him to go away lest Uiey ; ments-all the food __elements of tho 



'ape from its environment. And when 
all the salt Is apparently out of prison 
the water remains as salty as before! 
It Is a pretty demonstration. 

Special Homeseekers' Rates. 

On March 27, April 10 and 24 and May 
8 and 22, "The North-Western Line" 
will sell special "Home-seekers", round 
trip tickets to points in lower peninsula 
of Michigan. For full particulars call 
on or address City Ticket Agent. 303 
West Superior street. 



Jewelry repairing— Hurst. 301 Central. 



Blood Humors 

Affect the whole system and 
cause most diseases and ailments. 
Eliminate them by taking 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

liquid or tabkU. MC Doses One Dollar. 



bellww at him to go away lest Uiey ; ments— all the - 

have no victims to take caxe of. best white wheat grown a"d the finest 

The parable concludes thus: "They barley malt extract-intens^ely j^ ItaU^- 
shout vociferously for my resignation, ; Ing and easy for even 
I wave my red fiag at them in mockery stomach to digest. 



the weakest 



and defiance, and 
long as the head 



tell them that so 
superintendent o' 



I had been a sufferer from nervous 
debility and indigestion for several 

" ■=- or relief 



Dollce is satisfied that I am doing my I years, without any benefit 

duty I care not a pot for their opinion." from various tonics and other mea|^-a-;J 



1 



Looisvilte. Ky.. and Retorn |23.55. 

On March 15, 16. 17 and 18. the i iVs" beneficial effects by 



prescriptions. Imagine my suprisc 
when a short Ume after beginning the 
use of Malta- Vita. I bacame aware of 



the gradual • floor. 



HER BRIGHT EYES. 

Los Angeles Times: Miss Anna 
Held, whose eyes are famous for their 
depth and brightness, received one aft- 
ernoon a pretty compliment from a lit- 
tle boy of 5. 

The boy. during a matinee, had been 
brought into Miss Held's dresslnsr- 
room. She wore a Persian gown of 
lemon-colored silk, and three dogs, 
smaller than kittens played on tho 



ment"— P Gersper, Earnesville, Ohio, admired the actress's robe. He h 
All' erocera sell Malta- Vita. Try with calm admiration up into her 



sion tickets to Louisville, Ky., and re- 
turn, at $23.55. Tickets good for re- 
turn March 3Lst. 

Account American Bowling Congress. 

City Ticket office. 302 West Superior 
jatreet. 



All grocers 
some with milk, cream or frtiit. You 
never tasted anything so good and you 
will be glad we told you about It. 
Ready to eat. Now 10 ceata. 



face. 

Her eyes delighted him, as a glitter- 
ing Jewel delights a girl. 

"Are your eyea new?" lie saia 
sravely. 





■■ ■ ■ 



■ ^ ■ ■»■ ' " " 



FHE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY, MARCH 15. 1906. 



coMPim HoosERnonsms 




A& 



SKond Avi; W. ami firti St 




Universal 

Stoves & 

Cannes 



ROUSING GOOD VALUES IM 

LADIES' WAITING DESKS 



Not only are these rousinp bargains, but every Writing 
Desk in our entire stock— each desk bears a colored ribbon 
indicatini? a discount of from 10 to 50 per cent. 

Kcnitmbcr, tlic MARCH CLEARANCE SALE prices 
pre\ail only until April 1— better take advantage of them to 
save money. ' 

For $5.92 Each 

Just fi\c Mt those splendid little Ladies' Desks — three in 
Weatbert-d Oak— two in Golden Oak— a large drawer in each, 
drop liil. and c-nveuicnt arrangement inside — well worth dou- 
ble this i'lioc. 

A $26.92 Desk for $13.92 

Real Mahogany, large size, large drawer under desk- 
French legs, convenient arrangement of pigeon holes inside 
— a iiandsonu-Iy finished desk and very desirable; plain style. 




$22.1^ Desks for $13.50 

Solid oak, (iuarter sawed, golden finish — 
handsomely carved front. French legs, two 
drawers below desk ; a splendid value. 

$2H.W Desks for $19.60 

Solid oak, quarter sawed, .Antwerp finish-^ 
the Mission style, drop hd, large drawer 
below desk ; a splendid value at the original 
low price. 



$32.f^ Desks for $22.40 

Solid oak, quarter sawed, golden finish^ 
highly polished, two drawers below desk; a 
plain, handsome desk, and a bargain at 
$22.40. 

$28.99 Desks for $19.60 

Oak — full quarter sawed — handsome, richly 
finished desk — one large drawer below desk 
— good and roomy. A bargain. 



OUR EASY PAYMENT PLAN 

Is here for your convenience and use. during the MARCH CLEARANCE SALE, as well 
as at all other times. Terms of payment will be arranged to suit YOUR convenience on 
anv amount of goods you may wish to purchase. 

Take advantage of the discount prices — buy what you like — pay for it as you wish. 




/ 



1 



M 



A GHOSTLY YACHT. 

A Spectral Boat Makes Lively Lake Mich- 
igan Trip. 

Chicago Ne\v.s; "Lots of .strange 
things happen when a fellow is cruis- 
ing." remarked the old ex-commodore 
as he drew farther away from the 
grate fire. "By the way. Austin, why 
did you desert the Wimlwaid at Mid- 
dle Island last .summer Insttad of .sail- 
ing her all the way to Detroit as you 
agreed to?" 

"1 lost my nerve, to tell the hone.st 
truth," replied the yacht.sniari ad- 
dressed. "VNuen the Windward boys 
sold tli»'ir tucuty-one-f'>oter to a De- 
troit man he insisted that some one 
sail the boat from Chicago to Detroit, 
where he would pay the money for 
I her. No one wanted the Windward 
! here, because she had turned bottom 
up in a squall, and part of the crew 
got caught — a bad accident. 

"I had a vacation about the time 
some one had to take the Windward 
to Detroit.' The boys begged me to 
liail her around, and Wentwoith of 
the Vixen agreed to go. I got two of 
the Wndward crew to climb aboard 
also. We left Chicago one .'Saturday 
afternoon with a fair breeze and lots 
of provisions. Nothing happened at 
flr.^it — had nice weatlier. took things 
easy, .sailed by day and ran Into some 
harbor by night. 

"It was seven belLs — we h- ard thf> 
clock distinctly — the fourth day up 
Lake .Michigan, We were cleaning up 
the dishes In the cockpit. The South 
Maniiou Island lay sibout two miles 
off. We heard the creaking of blocks 
— ynu reniemt)er the blocks of the 
Wlulward? You louhi hear them all 
over tin- harbor. We lieard the creak- 
ing of blocks, and they weren't the 
Windward's, etlher. We heard the 
slapping of waves against a boat. 
There, not three lengths away, was a 
white-hulled yacht on the port tack. 
We were on the starboard — had the 
right of \\ay. but I gave in. I hated 
to shove that tiller down, hut I did. 
Then I braced myself and pulled, and 
we mi-ssed the stern of the other yacht 
by a foot. Standing in the cockpit 
was a • p. and he was using his 

legs tn the tiller about. He 

Bwayed to and fro and looked straight 
ahead. Three young fellow:? in white 
duck suits were washing di.sli.-.s In the 
cockpit. 

"The boat was a block away before 



any of us spoke. 

" 'Well. Ill be hanged!' Wentworth 
remarked. And so did the rest of us. 
For that boat was an exact duplicate of 
the Windward. 'The fellow at the stick 
looked just like you,' Wentworth said 
to me. And the fellow wiping the big 
pan looked like Wentworth. No atten- 
tion had been paid to us by the other 
trew. 

•About that time we got a puff from 
the East which gave us quite a knock- 
down, and for a ndnute we were busy 
with our canvas. Wheii we looked 
again no boat was to be seen. 

■We worked over close to the Mani- 
tou. The wind went out and a deathly 
stMlness settled about us. It got quite 
dark. The gla-ss showed nice weather, 
but Wentworth Insisted that we were 
In for a squall. There wa.sn't a cloud 
In the sky, worth mentioning. Sudden- 
ly the wind came across the Island 
from the northwest. We dropped an- 
chor and decided to stay on the lee of 
the Manitou and see what was coming. 
It came all right— one of the nastiest 
blows I ever saw. We were lucky to 
be Just where we were. We rode It out 
behind the island. The next morning 
the wind flopped around to the south- 
east and we started on our way. 

"We left Mackinac Lsland early two 
days later. Did you ever start out nav- 
igating on a body of water that your 
friends had said was risky business— 
a iakefull of shoals, sandbars and 
rocks'? 

"We hit off five miles down Lake 
Huron, then the wind went out. We 
stayed right there for hours, until late 
In the afternoon. It was seven bells 
and the weather was looking a little 
thick— felt more like rain than a blow. 
The t>oys were eating a late supper. 
I was at the stick — had the tiller be- 
tween my legs and my hands In my 
pockets. I was whistling for a breeze, 
when I heard that peculiar creaking of 
blocks and the sound of halyards slap- 
ping against a mast. Looking up I saw 
a mass of canvas right upon us-the 
white-hulled yacht on the port tack 
; again! 

j "It sailed by us — clear down below 

till- rail— and we lay with flapping can- 

I vas. Not a breath of air for u8*W%nt- 

I north and the Wlnward boys got out 

of the cabin In time to see the lK>at 

1 and the four fellows standing In the 

; cockpit Just simply faded from our 

.sight. It seemed to get misty to the 

northward. I swore I had kept a close 

lookout, and there wasn't a thing in 

sight. The crew swore I had been 



Grow With a Growing BankI 

We regartl the steadily continued growth of this in- 
stitution as a credit to the enterprise of our husiness 
community, as well as an evidence of the esteem in which 
our directors and c»ur business policies and methods are 
held. We invite you to make this bank a clearing house 
for your financial affairs. We want the small accounts 
of individuals as well as the larger business of firms and 
corporations. The wage earner has need of the bank 
as well as the husiness man. Open an account with even 
a small amount. I'ay all your hills with checks, and see 
how much l)etter you will get along. 

City National Bank 

OF DULUTH. 

Organized December, 1902. 
CAPITAL, $500,000. SURPLUS, $50,000- 

Depositary of the United States, State of Minnesota, 
St. Louis County, City of Duluth. 

DIRECTORS: ' 

Opt. Jt»». Sellwood, John Panton, Dr. C'haii. A. Stmrnrt, 

K. H. rumfitook, rapt. A. MrDoncrnll, \A IMIam I. Prince. 

A. M. I'hiMhuliu, John F. KIHoHn, Wl<-hfi«>l H. Kellejr, 

Ueury Tarrl»ii, Itlrhard M. SeHwood. 



asleep. A squall hit us about that time 
md we had to forget the othor boat 
for a whil>'. It was all we could do to 
get in four reefSi^and beat over, to the 
lee of Bois Ulanc. It was our only 
hope or else run down the lake. We 
got over In the lee of that Island and 
anchored. There we rode out the sec- 
ond storm and sat up in the cockpit 
all night. 

We talked of nothing but the other 
ixiat. It had us guessing and feeling 
clammy. 

"Well, %ve made Middle Island two 
days later— Just about seven bells. 
Tried to run into a little cove near the 
lighthouse, but the water shoaled up. 
so we came about and beat over irear 
the mainland, which was only a short 
distance away, and anchored. Cooked 
a swell supper, cleaned up the dishes, 
put In the four reefs -simply to be on 
the safe side— we didn't want to stop 
to reef if the wind changed and we bad 
to run for the lee of Middle Island. 

"It was about two bells and we were 
playing cards in the cabin and wishing 
wo could make Au Sable, by 3 o'clock 
the next afternoon, when suddenly wo 
heard that old sound of creaking blocks. 
We rushed into the cockpit. It was 
very dark and not a boat could we see. 
We sat in the cockpit for a while and 
talked If over, but nothing happened, 
so we went below. Half an hour later 
we heard the same sound. While we 
were seated In the cockpit discussing 
the matter the wind whipped around 
to the northwest and the way it cam«^ 
made us start for the le« of Middle 
Island. 

"Wentworth and the two Windward 
boys were forward holding on to the 
anchor and ready to drop It when we 
reached a good place. Suddenly they 
all yelled, 'Luff her! Luff her!' and as 
I did I heard the creaking of blocks 
and saw the dark shadows of a yacht 
cut across our trows on the port tack. 
We could make out four shadows on 
her deck. We yelled and cussed, but 
got no reply, and, fellows, we saw that 
boat sail straight ^p through a big 
circle of fish nets not far from us. Up 
In Lake Huron they put posts down 
with pile drivers and string a cablo 
between them and hang the nets on — no 
yacht can cut through Lake Huron fish 
nets. 

"We got over to the lee of the island 
after a dickens of a time and rode out 
the storm. It beat the other two storms 
by a ndle. We lay there two days un- 
til It blew Itself out, then we hired a 
couple of fisherman to sail the Wind- 
ward to Detroit. 



DISEASE IS 
NOT FATAL 

Only One Dvath Reported 

From Present Epidemic 

of Measles. 

Pneumonia Leads List of 

Diseases In Order of 

Fatality. 



While the epidemic of measles has been 
very widespread in the city during the 
months of January and February, there 
liave been very few deaths from the dis- 
ease. 

According to tlie monthly report of the 
health departnient for February, there 
was but one case of measles which result- 
ed fatally. In another instance tlie dis- 
ease was the contributing cause of a 
death, pneumonia l>eing the direct cause. 

Pneumonia led the list of diseases for 
the Miontii, being the cause of no less 
th.an nineteen deaths out of the total of 
sev«ntj'-rtve for the month. 

Tuberculosis came next on the list, with 
a total of et^ht deaths for the month. 

Tht^\j Wrre four fatal accidents in Feb- 
ruary, and cancer wa.s responsible for 
four deaths. Three more were due to 
heart disease, and six children died of 
convulsions. 

Outside of the epidemic of measles, 
there were but v»'ry few cases of con- 
tagious diseases in the city, and no deatlis 
from tlieni during the month. One case of 
djplitlieria and two cases of sciirlel fevt-r 
Were reported by tlie health Inspectors 
and quarantined, but all three of the pa- 
tients recovered. 

One sporadic case of smallpox appeared 
during the month, and the pest house 
Ivad to be reop*n»-<i» after lis long period 
of disuse, but iiij ciigns of the spread of 
the disease haile been seen, and no new 
cases reported. 

-During the month, li)8 children wert 
born, of whora SSiwere girls and 53 boys. 
This left a natur&L increase of 33 in the 
population, for the month. 



"That boat never reached Detroit. 
Whether the fisherman hid her away 
for thflr own use or got caught in a 
gale between harbors we never knew. 
For my part. I'm through. Took me 
six months' savings to settle up for 
that cruise, with the help of the other 
boys. too. but we considered ourselves 
lucky at that." 

"And you think — " asked the com- 
modore. 

"Xo. I don't think — but I know. One 
more blow would have finished us." 

"But abKjut the boat on the port 
tack?" asked another yachtsman. 

"Can't say — Just one of those Inci- 
dents that a fellow shouldn't try to 
argue out. 



BUNKOED AGAIN. 

Success: The manager of a New York 
theater tells the following story: Dur- 
ing a performance of "Rip Van 
Winkle," by the late Joseph Jefferson, 
the manager, who was standing In the 
lobby, observed a countryman hover- 
ing about the entrance In an uncertain 
way. Finally, as with a determination 
to go the limit, the countryman bought 
a ticket and entered the house. A little 
while after the manager happened to be 
u\ the lobby again, when the country- 
man came out with an expression of in- 
tense disgust upon his face. 

"Well, how do you like the show?" 
the manager inquired, with secret 
amu.«<ement. 

The irate farmer grew confldential. 

"Say. mister," he replied. "I'm a- 
gotn' tew have a mighty hard time 
splainin' tew Marandy what I done 
with them tew dollars, but you kin bet 
I won't tell her I paid it tew see an old 
feller fill up on licker an' go ter sleep, 
when I could a-gone up ter ther tavern 
at ther <"'omer8 an' a-seen old Bill 
Hardtree dew it fer nothln*!" 



Gotdi vs. Maynard 

At Lj'ceum tonight. Other matches. 



FLEAS WJHE WATER. 

People of Edinburgh Have a New Pest 
to Contend With. 

Edinburgh, March 15.— In the streets 
of Edinburgh last week men were seen 
carrying about bottles of many kinds 
and sizes wlilcli they eagerly compared. 
The bottle lield specimens of the water 
flea, which Is plaguing the city. Di. 
Uunn states that he has found the fleas, 
which are a new variety, over the en- 
tire southern district of the city, and 
he believes that he has proved that the 
Intruder has had Ita origin outside of 
the cisterns. He has fitted muslin or 
gauzp bags to the taps In different 
houses, and so captured many speci- 
mens. He describes the flea as of a 
iK'w variety, yellowish in color, with 
four legs, two abortive wings and a 
peculiarly shaped head. The body, 
which is semi-developed, is of a hard 
substance, jrlossy and shiny in appear- 
ance. The tlea lives always on th<- sur- 
face of the water and is large enough 
to be seen with the naked eye. With 
a microscope it m.vy be seen to spring 
from a sitting position on Us hind legs 
several Inches along the surface of the 
water. . Though .such an epldenilo of 
fleas has never been known before, and 
though this flea Is of a new variety, 
Dr. Gunn says that he does not believe 
that it win prove harmful when It 
comes to the nrratter of spreading dis- 
ease. He blames the hyarant system 
for its presence in the city. 



Crazed With 
Eczema 



Cured by 



J). D. D. Prescription 



U&n H Mr. Galnt Own Statement. 




West Cbicaffo. 111.. Not. 5. DC 
D. D. O- Company. 

GenilenK'n I had suffered horribly tor nearly 
ten ye.-irs from S»U Rheum and Tetter of the 
hands and f*ei; ha»e been nearly craiy wiihthe 
t)urning and itching; my ^acda were so dis- 
wusiiDffly unslgbiiy ihlh I had to p.eargloves 
wlienonduly-andnow I am abaoluiely cured 
and free from it oH. Your D. D. D woiUed 
a miracle io my case for I had used everything 
recommended and tried dootora Innumetable 
without Betting any relief. Ii will alwavabe 
a pleasure for me to tell other suflerers of the 
wonderful work of your remedy „ _, ,„ 
Yours truly. EDW E. CAIN. 

(Passenser Conductor Galena Div. C. & S- w. 
Ry) la service of itils company 86 years. 

After reading this letter can we say more 
to convince you / 

WE PROVE IT. 

To conTlBC« you we have arranged with 
the D. D. D. Co.. so that any sufferer 
from any skin dlse.ase can get direct 
from the D. D. D. Co.'s laboratory a 
large free sample of D. D. D. prescrip- 
tion together with' 3*J-p.'\ge new pam- 
phlet on skin disease and free advice 
on your particul.ir case from the 
world's jfreatest skin specialists. 

LTCEUM PHARMACY. 

DULUTH, mrxif. 
rDrE" s.implf: liOTTi.ii:. 

r Wfcfc (MAIL THI.S PROMPTLY.) 



D. D. D. Co. Miwllcal UepMrtment. 

116-130 MleblKMo St., 8ulte S67, 

Chlravo. 

Please send me free prepaid a 
large sixe saTiiple l>ottIe of D. D. D.. 
pamphlet and consultation blank. 

Por years I have been afflicted 

with a skin disease called 

and have never used D. D. D. 



Name . . . 
Address 



THE ARMY'S 
NEW^KER 

More Experiments in Pre- 
paration of Food With- 
out Fire. 

Dinner of Several Courses 

Can be Cooked on 

March. 



Junction City, Kan., March 15.— Here- 
after the flreless cooker will be a part of 
the United States army's equipment. Only j 
one of these cookers is now being used In 
the army, but this week Capt. M. S. Mur- ' 
ray, commissary. United States army, 
commissary and director of the school^ 
for cooks and bakers at Fort Riley, was 
instructed by the war department to fur^- 
nish designs for two more tireless cook- 
ers with improvements over the one ust-d 
at Fort Riley, if he had any to suggest. 
One of the new cookers is intended for 
the Presidio, and the other for Washing- 
ton Barracks, at which posts it has been 
proposed to establi.sh scliools for bakers 
and cooks on the .same plan as the one 
at l^ort Riley, where the army's cooks 
and bakers, and the captains of the com- 
missary department are Instructed in tlie 
art of cooking and baking. 

Capt. Murray of Fdri RUey designed 
the first tireless cooker that was made 
for army use. For more than a year 
past Capt. Murray ha.s been experiment- 
mg with flreless cooking. At first he 
used the primitive method of placing 
heated foods In boxe.s, and packing hay 
around the vessels containing the. fond 
for the retention of tiie lieat. The ex- 
periments were carried on In this way 
for nearly a year. The results that were 
obtained were so satisfactory that the 
war department became Interested in 
them, and Capt. Murray was ordered to 
New York for tlie purpose of de.signing 
more practicable arrangements for car- 
rying on the experiments. In the Army 
building In New York Capt. Murriiy 
showed a very satisfactory experiment 
with the flreless cooking method, which 
was witnessed by a number of army of- 
filcers, among whom was Gen. Jolin F. 
We.ston, commis.sary general of the army 
at that time. The war department gave 
orders for the manufacture of a cooker 
that was deemed to be practicable for 
army use, and this cooker arrived at Fort 
Riley in the first week of last January. 

The arow's flrele.ss cooker has a trunk 
or chest-Tike appearance when it is 
closed. It is an Ironbound wooden afTair, 
that is lined on the Inside with about an 
inch and a half of felt and .specially pre- 
pared paper that has been found to have 
the best quality for heat and air insula- 
tion. The box contains six separate com- 
partments for as many different vessels 
of food, and the.se are insulated from 
each other by about an inch and a half 
of the felt and paper. When the cooker 
Is closed each comi>artment is surrounded 
by a thickness of the insulating? material. 
That is all there is to the cooker, except 
that there are iron vessels for the food 
that fit snugly into each of the compart- 
ments. 

In preparing a meal in this flreless 
cooker. Captain Murray first heats his 
food to the cooking temperature, about 
212 deg. As soon as the food has been 
given that temperature, it Ie placed in 
the compartments of the cooker, and 
there allowed to remain from two or 
fifteen Iiours. Some foods are ready to 
be served In less than two hours after 
being in the cooker, but most foods, es- 
pecially meats, have to cook three to 
four hours. In this cooker is com- 
bined the triple method of cooking- 
boiling, steaming and roasting. 

This simple method of cooking by re- 
tained heat has worked out perfectly 
In the army-make of the flreless cook- 
er. It has been found that after the 
heated food has been placed in the 
cooker Its temperature falls at the 
r.ate of about five degrees an hour, and 
th.at niost food continues to cook as 
long as it Is above 140 deg. On Feb- 
ruary 15, Captain Murray gave the 
cooker a severe open-air test. The 
ground was covered with snow, and in 
the morning when the test began, the 
temperature was 18 deg. above zero. 
Ham to be boiled, veal roast, potatoes 
to be boiled and eoffee were heated to 
a cooking temperature in a few minutes 
over a trench fire and placed in the 
cooker at 10 a. m., where they remained 
until 5 p. m., of the same da v. At 5 
o'clock when they were taken out, 
the outside temper.iture was 30 deg. 
above zero. When they were taken out 
tlie temperature of the ham was 138 
deg., veal 156 deg., potatoes 147 deg., 
and coffee IW deg., after having been 
In the cooker seven hours, and all that 
time entirely removed from any source 
of heat with the cooker on a snow- 
covered ground, and the outside tem- 
perature from 2 to 14 deg. below the 
freezing point. 

At another time, Captain Murr.ny pre- 
pared a dinner in the cooker for 100 
men. This he did in one of the build- 
ings at Fort Riley. Before putting the 
food into the cooker, he heated corned 
beef fifteen minutes, cabbage five min- 
utes, bean soup ten minutes, potatoes 
five minutes and custard pudding five 
minutes en cassarole. They had a tem- 
perature of about 21:: deg. when placed 
In the cooker, and three hours and ten 
minutes later when they were taken 
out, the average temperature of the 
food was 190 deg. 

Last Saturday a dinner of baked beans, 
iv-»ast beef, macaroni and cheese, suet pud- 
ding and coffee was prep.ared and placed 
in the cooker about 7 o'clock in the morn- 
ing. The cooker was then lo.ided onto 
a wagon, as if a body of troops were 
off for an all-day march. The cooker 
was hauled out into the oi)en where it re- 
mained until 5 o'clock in the evening, and 
when the food was taken out then the 
average temperature of the various arti- 
cles was IStJ degs. 

The experiments that have been made 
with the fireless cooker show that It 
makes a saving of 80 per cent in fuel 
used in cooking a meal; that it lessens 
the attention neces.sary to cooking 50 per 
cent; that all of the nutritive values of 
meats and vegetables is saved; retains all 
of the finer flavors; that onions, cabbage, 
etc.. can be cooked without odor; saves 
nfarly all of the weight of foods cooked; 
that thero Is absolutely no risk of over- 
cooking, scorching or burning foods, and 
that food may b<' cooked and k^»pt in the 
box for fifteen hours and still be hot, 
Juicy and palatable. 

The flreless cooker will be used in the 
army for a practical purpose. When 
troops are on the march or In the field, 
after the army has t>een supplied with 
these cookers, they will not have to do 
without the noonday meal, as hereto- 
fore. The army doe» not stop for dinner 
when it is iu a hurry, but now since It 
has adopted the fireless cooker, the mid- 
day meal can be prepared at the same 
time as the breakfast and enough food 
for 100 men can be placed In the cooker, 
which is hauled in a wagon, and tlie din- 
ner will be cooked while the soldiers are 
marching. 

At Fort Riley this cooker has been nse<l 
by the huntinK club when a large number 
go out for an all-day chase. On these 
occasions, a stop is made In the field 
about the middle of the d.'iy. and a hot 
lunch is served. Troops that have been 
on practice marches have used the flre- 
less cooker with very sati.^factory results. 
It Is practically a certainty that the fire- 
less cooker has proved through the ex- 
periments made by Capt. Murray to have 
many great advantages. 

A dinner pail made on the same prin- 
ciple as the cooker is to be given a trial 
by the workmen who are employed on 
the construction work there. 

FORTY YEARS SEPARATED. 

Reonionof Brother and Sister, Parted in 
CidldiKMKL 

Trenton, N. J.. March 15.— A reunion of 
brother and sister, who had not seen each 




Lake Avenue, Michigan and Superior Sts., Dulutb, Minn. 



Friday^s Bi^ WasH 
Day Specials in tKe 
Dayli^Kt Basemetvi 




Ca.t*p«i 
WKips 

Braided wire 
Carpet Whips, 
the kind sold 
all over for 
25c; extra spe- 
cial— ' ' 



10c 



Bath Tub 

Seats 

Hardwood 
bath tub Seats 
— with nickel 
t r i m m i n g — 
worth 50c — 
special ^C^ 
price. .. £t>J\^ 

Baskets 

Waste paper 
Baskets — new 
lot just in — 
Friday ^C^ 
special. h^sJK/ 

F'eather 
fi> testers 

G 1.1 o d size 
1-catlier Dust- 
ers; new stock 
—regular price 

iriuay. .\J JKj 




D'ust Pans 

Japanned Dust Pans 
— special — 



5c. 



Coat ¥*ovBa.m 

Hardwood coat or suit Hangers- 
regular 5c — Friday — 



2 lor 5c. 




Mop Heads 

Mop Heads — like cut 
— regular 15c values; 
special — 



lOc 



Irotvltv^ Boards 

"My Wife" Ironing Table— the 
highest grade board made. Qfi/^ 



Special 



Garbage Caivs 

Galvanized Iron Garb- 
age Cans — our regular 
$1.25 can for — 



98c 



Sleeve Boards 

Ironing sleeve Boards; 
best finished board 
made; quick selling, at 



25c 




other for forty years, took place when 
John Brver, a teamster, called on his 
sister, Mrs. Mary Runyon, wife ot uliver 
C. Runyon. ^, , 

An initresting romance runs throuf;n 
the story ol' liifse two liv«.s. I'.oth brv>th- 
er and sister were born at Bakers Basin, 
in this county. Miss Bryer wa.^i adopied 
while a ddld by Enoch Hart, a Uirm< r. 
to be raised by him. This was shoitly 
after the death ot her parents, and just 
at the close of the Civil war. 

John went West, but eventvially re- 
turned to Trenton. Mr. Hart removed 
to Dutch Neck, and later went to Darby, 
Pa., where he built up a flourishing hotoi 
business. In the meanwhile broilier and 
sister had lost sight of tacli other. Mr. 
Hart died and in lbi^3 Miss Bryer niariiid 
Mr. Duncan. They lived in Chicatjo until 
].S!»iS, when the hu.shar.d died and Mr^. 
J>uncan relurnLd to this city, where :dn.- 
met and married her present husband, in 
1S97. 

A few days %go Capt. Van Kirk of 
Lawrence Station, who knew both Bryer 
and his sister, met Mr. Bryer, and. al- 
though he had not seen him in many 
years, at once recognized him. The cap- 
tain Informed Mr. Bryer thnt his sister 
was still living, and the meeting was 
arransed. Brother and sister have each 
large families. 

SUES HEIRS OF A MISER. 

Connecticut Woman Wants Handsome 
Pay for Care of an Eccentric 

Greenwich, Conn., March 15.— Mrs. 
John J. Burnell, wife of a well-to-do 
physician of this city, left the room 
where she had been ill in bed for sev- 
eral weeks to go to court and give evi- 
dence in a suit for $23,000 against the 

estate of the late David S. Husted, a 
man of miserly habits, who at, one time, 
although owning muclt property next 
to that of William Rockefeller, lived iii 
a barn. 

Samuel Fessenden, attorney foi- 
Husted's estate, and the admhiistratur, 
William Abel Husted, souRiit to have 
the hearing postponed, but Stiies Jud- 
son, counsel for the plainiifl', declared 
that his client was so ill that If the 
case was postponed she nilshl not live 
to be able to give testimony. As soon 
as Mrs. Burnell appeared she told 
things about the late Mr. Husted and 
his sister that threatened to precipitate 
a wordy war, but tlie judge cut it 
short. 

Mrs. Burnell exhibited a note for 
$25,000 which she said the late Mr. 
Husted had given her. Mr. Husted 
had been sick and Dr. Burneli had at- 
tended him. At that time, said the 
witness, Mr. Husted lived in a barn 
next to William Rockefeller's estate 
and she carried beef tea to him. He 
told her, she declared, that his brother 
and sister had refused aid to him and I 
he was sued for burning his neighbor's 
barns years ago and had refused to ' 
sign a release of the family burial i 
ground w hen he wanted to sell his I 
farm to Mr. Rockfellcr. He told her I 
that his relations never came near him | 
unless they wanted money and that his 
brother kept his tioy up half the night j 
to grind chalk for the morning's milk. 

Mr... Husted, Mrs. Burnell testified, | 
agreed that If she would take care ofj 
him until his death and then provide | 
for his housekeeper, \\ ho was 80 years | 
old, until her death, he would give herj 
$25,000. She declare."? that she made 
this agreement without her husband's 
knowledge. 

After living with the Burnells a 
month Mr. Husted died. His relatives 
buried him and according to Mrs. Bur- 
nell, carried away all his belongings. 
Dr. Burnell now has a claim against 
the Husted estate for $12,000 for serv- 
ices. 

The late Jotham Tompkins of New 
York, son of former Governor Tomp- 
kins, left Dr. Burnell his entire estate 
for taking him in his home after there 
had been differences in the Tompkins 
family. 

TERRIBLE TORTURES 

To Russian Prisoners at Warsaw De- 
scribed by Prof. Courtenay. 

St. Petersburg, Mai^h 15.— Prof, Cour- 
tenay, a member of the Academy of 
Sciences, in an open letter today, de- 
scribes the horrible tortures to which 
he reports the prisoners at Warsaw 
were subjected by Chief of Police 
Gruen. He cites as examples two cases 
in which prisoners were starved, and on 
four consecutive nights were beaten 
with clubs, jumped on, their hair pulled 
out by the roots, and the soles of ihelr 



feet cut with knives, until they sigjied 
statements, cnnfes.sing their guilt. 

NOT ENTITLED 
TO^IMMIJNITY 

District Attorney Argues 

It Cannot be Granted 

to Corporations. 

Chicago, March I'l. — District Attorney 
Morrison continued his argument in the 
packers' case today. The basis of his 
contention that the packers are not en- 
titled to immunity is. that under the 
rulings of the supreme court of the 
United States, a corporation cannot be 
granted immunity, and that all the 
books and pajjcrs which were turned 
over to the government during its In- 
vesligatlon of the beef industry were 
the books and papers of corporations 
which did not in any sense carry Im- 
munity to individuals. 

Attorney Rosenthal is expected to be- 
gin his argument for the packers late 
today, and tlien Attorney General 
Moody will close for the government. 

DEADLOCK COJmNUES. 

Moroccan Delegates Are Not Holding 
Any Sessions. 

Algeclras, March 15. — The Moroccan 
situation is unchanged. A complete 
deadlock prevails. Tlie conference Is 
not *K)ldlng any sessions, and It is not 
known when the delegates will reas- 
semble. The interruption of the dl.scus- 
slons is duo to the lack of elasticity in 
the French and German instructions. 



Wrestling Tournament! 

Lyceum tonight. Gotch vs. Maynard. 

TH^ FIRE FIEND. 
Lamar (Mo.) Democrat: The fire bell 
clanged about 11 o'clock, Wednesday 
forenoon, and there was unusual ex- 
citement and commotion. The high 
wind made it a mighty dangerois time 
for a fire to break out, and everybody 
was scared. For some reason tliero 
wasn't a dray on the public square, and 
the result was the fire boys had to pull 
the cart themselves. By the time they 
got around to the west side of the 
square their tongues were hanging out 
of their mouths, and Deputy Sheriff 
Walters, who was on horseback, 
grabbed the rope an<i pulled the cart 
after him. One of Tom Carleton's cab 
teams grew frightened at the pande- 
monium and dashed off down the street 
from the Pickwick at a furiou.s gallop. 
Bert Castle overtook them on his racer, 
and brought them back. Let's see where 
we are at, anyway. C)h, yes, the fire, 
why, it was a panful of grease got afire 
down at Tom Snorgrass's. Burnt all of 
the grease up. but Tom says he's will- 
ing to give this much toward making 
the old town lively. 



The Lenten season is 
a good time to have your 
Jewelry put in order. If 
)'Ou have any diamond 
pieces that you would 
like reshaped we shall be 
g^lad to submit original 
designs without cost. 



F.D.DAY&CO. 

Duluth's Fashionable 
Jewelers. 




. -- — ■ * 

, , . , 



- " - - - 

I 

..^ J 





THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD : THURSDAY, MARCH 15. 1906. 



IF GIVEN A TRIAL 




CEYLOM AND INDIA BREEN TEA WLL PROVE ITS 
SUPERIDRITY OVER ALL JAPANS. 

Lead Packets Only. »••*•;■ '"bu'lk. 

Trial Packets 10 cents. ** *" Brocers. 

HIGHEST AWARD ST. LOUIS, 1904. 
Trade Supplied by Oowan-Peyton-Twohy Co. 



WILL FORFEIT 
ITS FRANCHISE 

Mayor O'Hare's Ultlma- 
tum to Water Com- 
pany at Superior. 



Etruria was not i^wrt Biuch and went 

on his way. j_» # ,_ 

. Now Charles H. TieslbDtt. pupervirtng 
Inspector of steam*ve|p€-ls at Detroit, 
has directed Steamboat Inspectors Wll- 
'Is W. Stewart andr^arik Van Liew of 
iport Huron, Mich., ko Inake a new in- 
vestigation in the ipa^er. 

EATON MAY COIN 
ON FIRirrOF MAY 

Postmaster Fisher's Term 

Does Not Expire Until 

April 30. 

The published report that Guy A. 
Eaton will take up the reins of the 
Duluth postofRce April 1 seems hardly j 
pc>ss'ble, in view of several facts. These 
are that Mr. Eaton's name, although | 
before the senate, has not yet been I 
contirmed, his bond has not been flkd, I 
and the matter, should he be confirmed j 
at once, cannot be fixed up in time for 
about May 20 when members of the | him to become j>ostmastcr the first of i 
atoui JJiay iw, >vii li „^t next month. After his confirmation, 

commission and road experts will meet | ^^^^^J^^^^^ ^, ^ bond, its approval, and 
Mohammed with the farmers of this district and . ^^j^^^ ^.^^ tape, w ill take about three 



GOOD ROADS 
CONVENTION 

State Highway Commis- 
sion Will Hold One 
Here in May. 




Expert Instruction 
be Given in Road 
Making Methods. 



Arrangements have been made by the 
state highway commission to hold a 
••good roads" convention 



WHY 



Do we offer 
things at so 
much less than 
*'r e g u 1 a r" 
prices? Simply 
to make spe- 
cial values for 
Friday's shop- 
pers. 




THE DIG 

GLASS 5IjOCK 
5TOKE 




WHKR& 

OUAUTYIS' 
PARAMOUNT 




Fall to read 
every item — 
the ' one you 
miss may be 
the one you 
need — and find 
it out too late. 



m Duluth 



J* 



N. (« Hare of Surtrirr 
r and light coi: 

:>t if I'ure wat' 

,. to the 



empty cage. Winn his beauties went 
home that evening he held Judgment 
upon thetfi, pentenced them all to death, 
and appointed himself executioner. 

The terrified women's screams 
brought the neighbors, who saw the 
scared barmen crouched in a comer ot 
the cage, the femcious Mohammed 
-•" -ing over them waving a curved or- 
iital sword. 

ine police arrived, but . ^ 

fought like a maniac. Six gendarmes |aii ^iher people interested in the good 
had all they could do to git the Moor! ^^^^ movement. 

under contror "^-^'"f^^^';;';^,,';':; ^'^"^ Instruction will be given In the meth- 
aiifi foot, they took mm to piisi'u. . , , , „„!,<„„ in irw 

But th- authorities are at a loss to'ods best suited for road making In lo- 
know h..w to handle the case. Accord- i^iities where the soil and other phy- 
- ._. ... .he laws of his «^vn ctmn^t'-y ^'^^'Uical conditions differ. 

vw.en 1h:"wom:n'"we«- lltS why This will be the first time that a 
•;i«y endured such treatment in a free meeting on the scale intended was ever 






Bargains Make Fridays Busy. 

In fact, one of the busiest davs of the week at the Glass Block. It's a help to be 
able to do some of your Saturday shopping on Friday— and it s ^ another help 
to eet prices like those offered in our Friday sales. And while you re alter these, 
make it a point to compare prices on all the other articles m both departments. 

China and Glassware. 



weeks, it is estimated. 

Besides these facts, the term of E. L. 
Fisher as postmaster does not expire 
until about April 3C"; and even should 
Mr. Eaton's name be confirmed, and his 
bond approved before that time, it is 
quite unlikely that any attempt would 
be made to force Mr. Fisher out before 

• his time had expired. 

I Mr. Eaton wili-proltably take-hold of 



land, they answered in chorus: 
•'It is the will of our lord." 



and I his office May 1. It is understood that 
It 1 he will make no changes in the organi- 



held in this part of the country 

every effort is being made to have " ; ^--^jonthereof. desiring to preserve the 

widely advertised, and to secure a large | g^^oothness of its present running. 

St. Louis county is facing — 

This Is the season of listlessness, 

.w . headaches and spring disorders. Hol- 

localities that jjg^^^'s Rocky Mountain Tea is a sure 

d I have hitherto been almost unpopulated, preventative. Makes you strong and 

demanding new i vigorous. 35 cents, Teji or Tablets. Ask 
. I your druggist. 



JUMPS I-NTi) E.XOINE PIT. 
Crookston. Minn., March 15.— Charles attendance 
r ?-'hen. an employe in the railroad a road-making era. because of the rapid 
: .: ilhouse, was badly scalded about ' settlement of land in 
the head and face and narrowly e-« ar 

■h while at work underneath an j and the settlers 



■R. 



are 
i.e. A plug in the boiler blew out. J roads that they can get out to the mar 
Beaghen was enveloped in a scald- 1 Rets and to the railroads, 
cloud of .«»team. With great pres- The county bofrd is endeavoring to 
f ">ind he jumped at once into the jyieet the growing demands, and the 

throughout the county 



the engine. The pit was 



•iiid 



J V i,,v„««,r various towns 
t* 's able tu escape death until as- tures in the way of new highways and 



reached him. 



MOROCCAN HAREM IN PARIS. 

Bfaatiis Escape From Restraint and Cap- 
tivate the Boutevardiers. 

.—Mohammed P- 
: ' : brougtii 

• :,.s ago. 
beauties and 



in repairing the roads already 

liPli-1. 

Ih. slate highway commission 
provided for in the laws of lt»05 



estab- 



Pax'l ■ 



i; 



ELECTION AT THOMSON. - ,^ highway commission was 

1 Mareh l.^.-Thoma3 '-^^^^ f^^ jf, ^he laws of IfOo. and 

: citizen of Thomson, '^.^^^g organized Jan. 12. It consists of 

• - '"nt of the vitlage atLj^^ee members, appointed by Governor 

. r i- ■ He received 24 I Johnson, and a state engineer. Gustaf 

J by his oppon- I >'cholle of St. Paul is president of the 

rg .'thers ckcted I commission. The other two members 

Kii Alhertson. C. . D. ', „y,. q g. Galarneault of Aitkin and 



ICT T^ 



^• ■'■Uan; 



111: 

Bc-rva •' 



:hy 



. Henry Ruik- 
F \X. Cutlern; 
'"onrad Johnsen. 



DIED FROM INJURIES. 



Ben Feri.i 






a 
\v 



!i capK 

V,- r.r. 



:>'■ 
eyes, raven 
teeth, they 



Albert Lacci Passes Awav at Hospital at 
Eveleth. 

Evel th. Mlr.n.. .M.i: h ' V'ftt Luc- 
rf. r.ET. fl jS, died y.sier' the Fa- 

tal, as the result of injuries 
; I,,.... by a <:tve-ln while at work in 
F:iyal niin* t\V" rn.nths ago. Lutcl 

' . ,-ip ittwten life and inquiry is made as 

^piial liince the acci- 
curred. At times it was thought 
n- W..UU1 recover, but a few days ago 
he began to sink and hore v.inished. 
Most of his relatives reside in Italy, i p^n^jng 
a brother in Eveleth being his only kin j county and the towns 
in America. 



PRODUCTION 

CURTAILED 

With Stocks in Pig Iron 

Still Showing a 

Decline. 

New York, March lo.— The Iron Age 
says: Statistically the pig iron in- 
W Cooley has been appointed secre- dustry remains in very good shape 
tary and engineer of the commission, with production slightly curtailed and 

Before It can do any work it will be stocks apparently still declining. Th3 i 
nececsarv for the commission to acquire capacity of the furnaces in blast on j 
considerable information about the re- March 1 was 4V9.737 eross ^^^'^^f^ ^% I 
sources of the different counties in road week as conipared with 4!^..lob tons po 
material skilled lai or in road con- week on Feb. L During February the j 
structionV road funds obtained by taxa- furnaces of the steel ^^"^^^'^'"^s d id ; 
tion. etc. k'Ot produce as heavily as expected, 




J i are 
recorder. I j^.j^^j,,^,g Halvorson of Dawson 



George 







Housefurnishings* 

Friday will be a day far out of the ordinary 
^even an unusual Friday ; we'll give you a 
bargain offering in a sale of 

FINE NICKELED WARE. 

Several cases of this splendid, heavy nickel- 
plated ware have just come in. You'd imme- 
diatelv recognize these articles as such as are 
u^uallv sold at IPc to 35c. Well, there are a 
couple' of good reasons, (unnecessary to state 
now^ why these were bought so that we can 
give you your 

CHOICE FOR 10c EACH. 

It's all heavily embossed and 
finely plated, and there are- 
Oblong serving trays, 14x17 
inches, with or without handles. 
Round bread trays, 13 inches across. 
Oval bread and cake trays, 12 inches long. 
Crumb trays and scrapers. Japanned handles. 
Bathroom tumbler holders 
Large size bracket soap dishes. 

Soap dishes for the sides of bath tubs. 
Toilet paper racks, with wood rollers. 
You'll find them on the "bargain table" at the 
foot of the stairs— j"st back of the elevators. 

"GEM" DUSTERS, 
10c EACH. 

The "Little Gem" duster is made 
of fine selected fibre, securely fa.'^- 
tened in a solid wood handle; its 
size, lightness and flexibility make 
it at once a popular duster for bric-a- 
brac, chandeliers and g£neral house 
use. Bargain table. Friday, 10c each. 




'h am mod bought | „ 



: the faith furf« at «'<1 
■Miih a dur"- '■"■'■■•• f'-i'>'lv 
tres could • 

'■ 'i-e. 

•';ed unex- 
n liberally j F. M* I'avia. 



luestionu „ -- - . , . . , „,», 

regarding -h.ch Inf^^rmaticnws^desired ord^m^^^ ^^^^^ that stocks 

count V and town roads, whether gravel are still falling ^^ ..^"f »V'lurn? from 
..r macadam- the general character of northern disincts. Full returns from 
n^^ «on a^d surface- the amount of the merchant furnaces of Alabania. 
L ?«v raued in 1^)5 by the county 'Virginia. Tennessee and Georgia show 
rJdbv the towns the methods of ex- that stocks on hand ^hlch amounted 
*"^ ""' 'tit^adandbricTgtfundsintheto 144.S52 tons on Jan, 1. 1^.6^ fell to 

the general sen- 110.066 tons on Fet-. x a.:.d .o 10-.3. 1 

hisholm. M-' M -'' 15-The de- state road tax from 1-30 to ^. of a mill; jfreigh^^^^^^ 

te dcandi. village tiv the sort of n>ad machines in use. 1^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^.^ 

candidates ou the Village ticket | and^theyiment In ^^^^^^^^ to^ Jje h ^^g^ ^^ ^ ^^^.^^ ^^ ^^_^ 






of cash payments. 



i found an'tliat McDavid wms elected. 



. ided rot to < ontest the 

• large laajorl- M" '*^*^''* 
. : . J uwus Reichter wa» * "J^j^ ^^ 'ii^' yet been designated. 
p- r V 1 majority over J. 
It "wns thought at first 



1 anthracite regions does not usually 



ilaoe <..IomU .h.:cpnv.„,,on ! .^u^^ eur.ai.^ -h.^^. ^^^_ ^^^,,^^ ^^^, , 



Don't Be Fat 

My New Obesity Food Qnickly Reduces Your 
Weight to Normal, Requires No Starva- 
tion Process and Is Absolutely Safe. 



TRIAL PACKAGE MAILED FREE. 



^IMALONEY TELLS 
ABOUT ASSAULT 



Accuser of Jcfonimus 

Shows Igiy Scar 

on Wrist 



output of pi^ 

iron. 

five months of the anthraeite coal 
strike of liK)2 the production of pig 
Iron In the Schulyklll, Lthigh, Leban- 
on and Susquehanna valleys and .n 
New Jersey averaged a monthly cur- 
tailment of roughly 2U,(»0<j tons, which 
would not very seriously disturb the 
industrv. Current business In pia: 
iron is* limited to early requirements 
and there is a steady flow of moderate 
sized orders which are encouaged by 
the talk of possitffc strikes among the 
coal miners. * 

In the rail trade some very good 
inquiries have again appeared. This 
includes 30.000 tons froni one trans- 
continental line iG.Oi'O from another 
road and 30.0CtO ton» t»om the Guaya- 
quil & Quito road. Among the or- 






A "HALF-PRICE TABLE.'' 

Friday there'll be a lot of genuine snaps on 
a table where vou'll find cracker jars, cake and 
chop plates, chocolate pots, tete-a-tete sets, 
celery travs, nut bowls, olives, plates of all 
sizes^ pudding sets, etc.. real French and Ger- 
man china, daintilv and prettily decorated- 
all with the 'old prices on, but you're asked 
just half what's marked. 

GLASS TUMBLERS, 35c DOZ. 

You at once recognize in the 
illustration a tumbler you're 
accustomed to paying $1.00 a 
dozen for. Friday well put on 
sale a large quantity of these 
thin, lead-blow-n tumblers at 
only 35c a dozen. 

CUSTARD CUPS, 
$1.00 DOZ. 

These are the genuine im- 
ported cooking ware — brown outside, white 
inside; it's heat proof and absolutely the best 
cooking ware in the world. These are the 
medium size cups, sold regularly at Vic each — 
Friday they'll be $1.00 a dozen. 

BAKING BOWLS, 25c. 

Most everybody knows about what a baking 
bowl is; these are Japanese ware, decorated 
in blue, and sell regularly at 33c — Friday's 
price, 25c. 

CUPS AND SAUCERS, 15c. 

What a dainty breakfast 
or luncheon cup? Japanese 
egg-shell china, full size, 
ovide shape and prettily dec- 
orated in blue. Regular 
price is 25c, some places 
more — for Friday, only 15c. 

CANDLE STICKS, COMPLETE, 25c. 

How adaptable to the service at parties, 
evening teas, etc. Colonial glass candlesticks, 
fitted with large colored candle, holder and 
shade: 33c value at regular prices — Friday 
complete at 25c. 

GAS MANTLES FOR 5c. 

You never saw anything like this before! 
They're first quality, cap mantles, with double 
wire' support— our "Special" brand, and equal 
to anv 15c *mantle sold. Friday we'll limit 
them G to a customer and make the price 5c. 

TAKE A LAMP AT HALF. 

Cleaning up the balance of the lamp stock 
gives you some rare snaps in fine lamps. 

A specially fine assortment of regular $1.25 
lamps, 10-inch globes, round burner— hand- 
some patterns— Friday, $2.12 each. 

Whether you want to buy or not— visit the new quarters for accommodation 
of our live pets; the finest in the West. 




BIRDS AND FISH. 

Tu?t camel The spring shipment of 
live birds and gold fish is here— came 
Wednesday afternoon. Well, not all ot 
it, either, but enough to "start in on." 

SINGING CANARIES 

from both the Hartz mountains and St. 
Andreasburg— the finest songsters in the 
^vorld— both male and female birds are 
here. Also double yellow-head parrots, 
.•\mazon parrots, shell parrokeets. Come 
and see them— and hear them. 

SPECIAI^-FISH— 48c. 

To mark Friday as the opening of the 
finest live pet department in the entire 
We^t, we'll give you a 32-gallon fish 
aquarium, 3 lively, "pretty goldfish, and 
a box of fish food — all for 48c. 




Michael Maloney. who was severely cut ^_ _ _ 
in the wrist by Jergen Jeronlmus some | ^ers placed during th^ lost few days Is 





weeks aeo "was 'the states witness against 1 10.000" tons for the Ptre Marquette and 



jeiuiiuiius was Indicted by -,,»,, ,, 

jury for assault in the first degree which for trolley 
charge carries with It Intent to kin. heavy. . 

Ma^oney exhibited his wrist with Its Requirements fofi^tructural material 
ugly .-^car. He claimed that Jeronlmus i jjj ^.^^^. j^j.^vy and promise to 

w;i.s taking Mr«. Maloney ^-^t for a 'further quantities. Dur- 

slelgh ride, ^pd- that when he attempted co^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

L"ndru^tlSn/ifhem"iront1[eTunne?'orl^^^^ booked 18.000 tons and 

the vehicle commanding his wife to get, other mills are taking large quantities, 
out. , w Bars have weakened further east and 

According to Maloneys t*"*""™?"/,."^ ; ^est and there are reports that 1.50 
has been married seven years ana nas a oittaVnrc- hajt hppn done for good iron 

block from the Maloney domicile. pretty good contract.* are being placed 

Maloney alleged that Jeronlmu.« hadl^jij s< .me large ones are in sight. 
bt-»>n a frequent visitor at his house for a 
munth preceding the cutting affray, al- 



LAKE ICE CONDITIONS 



Not Much Change, Every Place Bein^ 
Pretty Well Opened. 

As to the Ice conditions in the great 
lake" the situation remains practically 
unchanged. The weather bureau re- 
port on ice conditions just Issued gives 
the thickness of ice in Duluth harbor 
since the 7lh of the month as from la 
to 17 inches and says that on March 10 
at Two harbors no ice was in the 
harbor or in the lake 



THREE LIVES 
CRUSHED OUT 

Building Falls on Men 

Who Were Discussing 

Possible Danger. 



dead were soon recovered and the in- 
jured cared for. 

The Odd Fellows' building was one of 
the oldest in the town, it having been 
occupied as a general store more thaii 
thirty years ago^ 

CURING DYSPEPSIA. 
Health: Dr. John "Ware of Boston, 
revolutionized his method of curing 
dyspeptics bv adopting limited meal«. 
For those suffering from that unaml- 
able df-vil. a torpid liver, his own later 
diet le not a biid prescription. At 
breakfast a cup of tea. one baked apple 
and one thin slice of toast. For din- 
ner a niece of meat as lal^e as two 
fingt-rs," one spoonful of squiish and 
15.— While i one of potato, oc their equivalent. 



No 



GRAND TO LIVE 



though he had been told to keep away, 
Maloney believing that Jeronlmus carried 

ll(iUor. 

,S"tL ?,V\'J^7as?,'Sd S hlVouid And the Last Laugh is Always the Best 

^ .'urSt l^fS^e" t^^^rttn^^^ie | , "Six "-nths ago 

threatened to assault Maloney with a laughed at the Idea that 

knife and a hatchet when the latter went j anything better for a 

after his wife at Jeronlmus" house. He • than coffee,"' writes a 

said Jeronimus was carrying his knife . -now 1 laugh to know there is. 

In his teeth when he drove with Mrs. .gince childhood I drank coffee 

?^:'h'!}^>:^l"A.?."„^»]l"l":^J.•^^^«^on'^««'^^ as any other member of 



Jamestown, Ind.. March 

, 'ir'ABhland tlie ice Is 20 inches thicl; nine men were sitting about the stove ► '^"^Yy'a Tumbier "of VaterT A baked ap- 
I At Asniana. uie erocery store here yesterday i pie and cup of tea he called his supper 

and firm; in Houghton it is from lo to in a nitie gruc ^ „„«n.iiitv i Before retiring a cup of milk boiled 

22 Inches and solid, and Portage Entry . afternoon, remarking on the posslKihi> ^e ^ ^^ ^^^ j^^„^ ^j. 



has Ice onlv 2 or 3 inches' thickness 

Whitefish Bay was full of ice on MarLn^^.^ji^^h was undergoing repairs, three of 



of the collapse of the adjacent building. ! wheat, which we give to horses under 

the name of "'shorts. The diet mado 
him a different man. It checked a dis- 



10. "but It was' not solid; the ice AtW «=^- ^^^^^ ^.^^^ killed and five injured by the i ^a'pe of the bra.in i|ij»t_f^^jy';'ji>' ^J'^J,^ 




says 



Maloney across the wrist as soon as he 




Th« Aboie Hlu«trBil«B ^fc«w- lUe Hemarkublr K««^« of Thl» WoudertuI Ob*» 
Ity F«.id— What II Ha. Done for Other. It \MI1 Uo Fur % ou. 



Obesity Food, taken at meal- 

r.l 

ntlon proi-'ess. Vi. . 
want. It makes r:. - .■ r ,i'' ' '^ 

nerve and brain tissue »ui oi iiit ex- 
cess fat. and .jnlck'.y rf-dii'-^a your 
weight to n«'' . • • -. .- '*'„i'!i 

gtorr'-arh an<i ; esseu 

cc ' ■ ■. and tiiiibit-.s tliv !.• tr: to act 
f,-. ! Th*- lungs to expitno natur- 

ally ... ■ ■ ' \ vg and llvf:' '■ '■■"' 

form ' s in a nat;. 

».('ii will If"- 1 bet*'- '''•■ ..■■-' ._• 
ry this wonderful :ood. tu. 

uui Luupon herewith ai.i. i today. 



FREE. 

This coupon is good for one trial 
' kfige of Kellogg's Obesity Jood 
tt^stimonials from hundreds who 
i.rti. lieen treatly reduced, mailed 
free in plain package. Simply fill in 
your nime and a idress on doited lines 
beluw and m.iil to 

F. J. KKLLOGG, 2714 Kellonc Bide 
Battle Creek, Mich. 



MALLORY CASE 
IS TO BE PROBED 

Fined Vessel Captain Will 

Now Get a Hearing 

on Collision. 

The matter of the fine of Capt. Geo. 



collapse of the Odd Fellows" hall, which 
crushed the grocery store like an egg 
shell. . 

,, The reports fT-'Jl /^J.^jf.'J.^^t'uieaa i Iam?'EL LEWIS, retired, 73. 

ihe display stauons of the ^^"at^ei cuieaa, qp^orgE SCOTT, farmer. 35. 

kly indicate that ^^^ ,<^«J^/',!fJL^,*^^„f°tna^^^ CH A RLE.S HEDGE, laborer. 41. 

- - - ^""° ^^^ y^aS' in tTrecn' Almost Immediately the Inhabitants 

, X r wls'iem Erie of the little town assembled and began 
o\er western t-ric. , "^^ , , ^^^^ k/^.,^ico r^t tVio 

fields have moved 



ordered stomach. ^■^^<^^^^'^\':\f^l'^,^^, out ""f Pom 'the western end. Over the ex 

till l^st ^»"t«^'^ ^r^,„g ea^stern portion the field area has ; 



the work of rescue. The bodies of the 



he was sure was in progress. It al- 
lowed him to carry on a large practice 
in the daytime and work past mid- 
night prosecuting his .«tuJie.«, besides 
adding to his life, and taking away 
years of depression. 

Herald want advertising has Just 
encugh of the "'spice of chance" to 
make it interesting— for the right per- 
son does, sometimes, fall to see the first 
insertion of the ad. 



general breaking do'.vn. 



Il'th; age o?'^^ f seemed to be on tne ^ [--L'-^-" ^^-^i^efi h Bay i^ f ull"rf : ^ ^^%t% fliVM Af #^ 
verge of consumption. My ^^ «^»^fi ^""^^^^^je^ There has been no ma-; #Z^^M « VM Jlw M JWaW 
f-^.^<^„ V^.:::}:^.^^.^^^^^.^^^^^^^^^^^-^^ Ste. Marie. _ in; £9 ^ «# W W#*W «7 

A MOTHER 



What a terrible color', ana mis %.as "ot i --- gjiv the Ice remains firm and; 
very comforting. ^-^'ranef-c from sixteen to twenty Inches 

The doctors and patent medicines did , ^^fA^^^^.^Jr the northern portion. At 
me absolutely no good. I was thoro- , thi^ck^o^er the .^^'-JJ^^j^^Vm and is 
ughly discouraged. ^^^^^ and, com- !co^ered with new snow. In Lake Huron 



Is an ordeal which all 
women approach with 
indescribable fear, for 
nothing compares with 
the pain and horror 
o f child-birth. The 




^'^ thought of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs the expect- 
mother of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and 



a great change. I became stronger. Marine Cm 
my brain grew clearer. I was not ti-ou- . 1> to ^lf^^^j^^"|^ '^f^jr. 
bled with forgeffulness as m cofie? slowly out of Lake .t. c^^^^ 
limes, my power jf endurance was m_or.^ ' The i^e ^^^^ ^^^ *=^g^^^ 



•• " •••>-'" • • I times, my power of en(?ura..^ — t- • v» 

Mallory of the Amasa Stone is to be In- I j^3„ doubled. The lieart trouble a"d|Erie ha\e 

vesti?ated. Capt. Mallory i%as recently | indigestion disappeared and my "^'^^'^^ ! ;™h iass^e wh'ch Is reported free 

fined J1,000 for not standing by after his ^"i^yL^^^^^^^^/^^rt'Ttfrest in things , of Ice. Over the eastern portion the ice 

collision with the steamer Etruria. In i ^^^^ ^^ Housework and home-mak ""'''*' 



^ct.t, over her a shadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. 

IS near- -Thousands of women have found that the use of Mothers l«neiia 

moving ! durine pregnancy robs confinement of all pain and danger, and in- 

,,J sures safety to life of mother and child. This scientific hmrncnt is 

Trom coiS a god-send to all women at the time of their most critical trial. Not 

using the Qni jj(^eg Mother's Friend carry women safely through the penis oi 

child-birth, but its use gently prepares the system for the coming 

fields extend as far west as Ashtabula. ! -vent, prevents "mom- — — 

;;';c7Vh;;aa;;-;-;.7u;:. ,i. ".ea«n: . tTi^:;.^"T7i^^.r.- M^-s-nj, ; ■^.^.f^i.^^^^if^r.t^i ^^rn U sicknes..- and other mmg% rugro^jt 



Capt. Mallory was fined 
! collector at Cleveland 
i he was not given a hearing 

ter; and that after striking the Etru- nothing 
' rla he did stand by for two hours blow- given by Postum 

sharp 1 Mich 



Co.. Battle 



winds of the l3th will have a tendency 



Read the little to change materially the condition of 



ing his whistle and keeping a , .^^ . 

look-out for the other boat No reply There s a reason. r.e»^^ .-.^ ..^y ^ ^^j^- ^^ g^ ^lor and Erie 

being received, he supposed that the | book, The Road to WelUiJe, mpKgs.. 



Taluable information free. 

Xtt BrUlltl* Regiil*ttr C*„ AUmU. ft*. 








■ I ■ * ■ » 



M paiHV ii'i-^« 







THE EVENING HERALD 

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER. 

TUBr y""™ " """""*!■ ' """*■ i-i- ' ! ■■ ■ ^ _.: '_■' ; I— J.. Ji!— ^" 

Published at Herald Bldg.. First St., Op. P. O. Square. 
THE HERALD COMPANY. 

•Phones: Counting Room. 324; Editorial Rooms, 112«. 



TEN CENTS A WEEK. 

EVERY E\"ENING — DELI\'ERED BY CARRIER. 

Single copy, dally f .02 

One month 48 

Three months (In advance) 1.30 

Six months (In advanct; ) 2.60 

One year (In advance) 6-00 

Entered at Duluth Postofnce as Second-Class Matter. 

DULUTH WEEKLY HERALD. 

Per year ^ .. . . f 1.00 

Six months &0 

Three months 25 



Lar^esf Circulation In Dulufh. 



TO SUBSCRIBERS: 
It Is Important when desiring the adrtreas of your 
paper changed to give both old and new addresses. 



♦f 



"THE FUTURE GREAT DULUTH. 

.Utnli'Tc <>a tin-, i':-..'- will be found a luci'l, 1 



rioal 



and 

111 

\vii'.„> 




u nmiii tl from the P.o^ioii Tran:>cript 

>nl)ji ci, evidently written by somebody 
k;i r,. uuat In : "Iking about. The information 
up.)n which !t !5 b;i . - utiect, and the theories drawn 
li-.jin il :irc ^oinid- 

I" jrestions arc laji! ' by the Transcript 

looking ! ' the maieriahzatian of Duhith's logical 

future grv..:..v •>. It is pointed out that one thing that 
has held Dulutfi back in the pa?t has been the tact that 
outside capital outweighed local capital, a caiuliti-)n al- 
')a.i f'.r a community, .\nother susgestion is the 

uccu « >i luami! • •■■ ■ '■ " •" ':ties that arc now 

shipped out in i .be worked up here 

and shipj)ed u ;t in the fini>lK'd ^tatc. 

It is. a great pic • al>lc to inform the Tran- 

m1 alt others wiio may possess the same kindly 
. ..v.. .. ;hat along both of these lines Dniuth is working 
out her .salvation. There was a tune, following her dis- 
astrous buoni, vvhi-n Duluth was heavily weighted down 
hj mortgages and hampered by outside interests in local 
property. Interest on mortgages went Mast, and much 
property bought by the East at boom prices was tied up 
waiting lor a return of the boom. IinKbteiino^ to the 
vas cleared away, local capita! !>ecame available 
tor loans, and local people began to buy back their prv»p- 
erty. Today Duluth's wealth per capita is probably as 
great as that of any city ut her >ize ana age in tlie coun- 
try. She has an abundance of local "rich men" who are 
pubiic spirited and awake to their opportunities, and the 
financial conditions could not well be healthier. 

The sorrowful spectacle of raw material that ought 
to be manufactured liere being shipped away, leaving 
comparatively little benefit behind, still continues, 
though not to so marked a degree as formerly. Slowly 
but surely the manufacturing industries of Duluth are 
growing, and when the immense operations looking to 
the Jevel >;>r,uitt i.f water power, which are now under 
way, are completed, the growth of manufacturing will 
advance much more rapidly. Jobbing is a great and 



wanted him. There is nothing in the conatitution or the 
laws that would prevent a Duluth man from going to 
congress from the Mankato district, or a man from 
Luverne running in the Bemidji district. The fact that 
it seldom or never happens^has led many people to im- 
agine that there is a law requiring that a legislator shall 
reside in his own district, but there is not. The prefer- 
ence T)f the people of any district for a neighbor to rep- 
resent them in congress, however, is stronger than any 
law, and stands in the way of any such mixing of dis- 
tricts. 

The trouble with Grosvenor is that he was in con- 
gress so long that he grew away from his district and its 
people. The same trouble exists with many other con- 
gressmen, some of whom are likely to suffer Grosve- 
nor's fate this year. 

A man who is sent to congress from any district goes 
down to Washington full of patriotic impulses, and 
bursting with schemes to do things for his district. 
Soon he becomes impregnated with the atmosphere of 
partisanship and changed by the association with large 
affairs, and he begins to outgrow his district and fancy 
himself a national character. His visits home grow 
.shorter and farther apart, his .sympathy with his con- 



"J. J. Hill, who has proved himself 
to be a proph^A a^¥iotti in his ability 
to forecast thM Hvs of development 
of commerce aad settlement, declared 
a short time ago in an addre.«is at 
Spokane that the chief Interest of the 
cominer seneratlun would be the set- 
tlement and inMrOfement of the fruit 
lands In the Country west of the 
Rockies." said U i^^Edmonseon of Nel- 
son, B. C, at th* Stl Louis. 

"The Kooteiuiy district is fast be- 
cominer famous as a fruit region. The 
variety of fruits now raised there is 
large, and comprises all kinds of ap- 
ples, peaches, pears, cherries, plums and 
prunes. All sorts of small fruits and 
vegetables j-ield abundantly. While 
fruit raising Is now coming to the 
front, the chief industries of the dis- 
trict have heretofore been mining and 
lumbering. This district is one of the 
most tilghly mlneraJized countries In 
the world, and there are valuable mines 
within two mile.s of Nelson." 
« • « 
"The 'Dutch treat' custom has been 
Introduced into one of the popular stud- 
ent hiing-outs at Ann Arbor," said J. 
E. Cohen of Ann Arbor, Mich., at the 
Lenox. "Joe Parker, well known to 
stituents grows colder, until some day he wakes up to i many Michigan graduatHs as the pro- 
e- , , , .til. .11 . L- Prletor of the saloon where Ihe uni- 

fmd that though he has become a national character, his [ versity patrons carve their names on 

tenure of offu e still depends upon the votes of the peo- [^/at'^ible's^'^ln 'his p^.^'ind^'^Jhos. 

pie back in tlie home district, and that while he has been 

growing away from them, they have also been growing 

away from him. So they throw him out and put in a 

new man. and !. nies a political waif, drifting about ! 

looking for another political job. 

The reason congress is so slow to respond to public 
sentuneiu is that there are so- many who, like Grosve- 
nor. have srown away from their districts. The obvious which was drinking together in the 
. ., -i • A 1 I. 1. iu w 1 r t • i place under the old nl.in, eaoh member 

way to correct t:is evil is to do what the people of his I would feel bound te stand treat at 

district did with Grosvenor. The summer primaries and <\i^^^ ""^*'' '^""^ '" consequence many of 

•^ / the party would spend more money 

conventions, and the fall elections, are likely to register 

many more such incidents. 



HOTEJ-^OSSIP 



THE WEATHER 



It was a little warmer last night, the 
lowest being 8 deg. below against 12 deg. 
below the night before, and the warmest 
yesterday t>eing 10 deg. above against 6 
deg, above the day before. The weather 
man expects it to be slightly warmer 
tonight, with the temperature close to 
zero, and he thinks there may be occa- 
sional slight snow flurries. There were a 
tew snow flakes in the air this morning, 
and It was cloudy. The ice field formed 
Monday night still sticks. Says Mr. 
Itlchardson of conditions: 

"A disturbance that developed over the 
Gulf of Mexico has moved Its center to 
the Carolltias, while the Utah depression 
lias remained stationary, these pressure 
areas being In the main responsible fi)r 
continued rain or snow Wednesday or 
last night In most districts east of the 
Rockies, rainfall being heavy in Tennes- 
see, Georgia and Alabama. The barometer 
remains high and the temperature z<'ro 
or Ix-low over most of the Northwest. 
Conditions favor oecaslonal light snow 
flurries tonight and Friday and the tem- 
perature will not change much except 
that It may not be quite so cold tonight 
as it was last night." 



A MATTER OF HEALTH 



ose 

who sit there A^e required to pay for 
their own drinks. 

"The student patrons of the place 
conceived the Ideer.' and Joe Willingly 
put it in operation by Instructing his 
bartenders to refuse to serve liquor 
i at the two rear tables In the saloon 
exrejit on the each-for-h!niself basis. 
The plan has been In operation only 
a short while, hut both students and 
projirietor are pleased with the results. 
"Whatever the size of the crowd 



MODERN GALLEY SLAVES. 

The other day in Xew York a laborer who was em- 
ployed in digging an excavation in a street fell dead at 
his task. * 

When he came to work in the morning he was mani- 
festly in poor condition, and the foreman said; "Go 
home. Vi'i're sick and not fit to work." 

"I've got to," the laborer replied. "My wife is sicker 
tlian I am. and we have got to have bread and butter." 

That man was as truly a hero as any soldier who 
ever marched up to the cannon's mouth or lead a for- 
lorn hope. He was sick unto death, barely able to keep 
his unwilling muscles in motion, yet because his wife 
was sicker than he was, and because he had to earn 
bread, he faced his task and bravely labored until nature 
could stand the strain no longer, and then he died. 

There are many such heroes. Those afflicted with 
ills of greater or less moment who are able to coddle 

themselves, who can stop work if they do not feel like | rX"?-,^.I>,'J^^>- '^^l 'i^^J^'^^^'o'v nZl 
working and give their tired bodies the rest they de- ' "^ the three have come In. 
mand, can have no conception of the lives led by thous- 
ands of people who have po alternatives except work or 
starvation. 

Many a man and many a woman who should be in 
bed are grinding at their naily tasks, wearing their souls 
away as well as their bodies, with their spirits as weary 



Following were the lowest temperatures 
recorded by the weather bureau in the 
twenty-four hours ending at 7 o'cJocrtt this 
morning: 

Abilene ^4 | Miles City —14 

Atlanta 52 i Milwaukee .. .. lo 

Dattleford — 10 I Minnedosa —12 

liismarck — 10 1 Modena 3)> 

Boston 16 1 Montgomery M 

tsuft'alo 22 Moorhead —4 

Calgary — 12 | New Orleans ... 6-t 

Charl.ston 60 i New York 2G 

Chicago 22 I Norfolk —... 

Cincinnati 22 | Northiield ... 

L>avenport 12 | Norih Platte 

i>enver 12 | Oklahoma .. 

Uftroit 16 1 Omaha ... . 

Devils Lake ...— 10 | Piioenix 

1 >odge 10 I Pierre 

Duluth — 8 I PiiisOurg .. 

El Paso 4G I Port Arthur 

Escanataa — 10 | Portland, Or. 




40 
-4 

4 
20 

8 
44 

2 
30 
-12 
24 



and tak»« more drinks than they really Huron 
wished. Then, again, the man who took Jacksonville 
a la-cent drink every time the bar- ' Kainloops .. 

Ivansas City 
Kiiuxville .. 
La Crosse . . 

Lander 

Little Bock 
L >s Angeles 
Marquette 



Galveston 44 ( Prince Albert ...—14 

Green Bay .:... — 4 | gu'Appelle .. ..—18 

Havre —24 1 K.ipid City —6 

Hek-iui —IS I St. Louis 21^ 

Hou!rhton —14 I St. Paul — \ 



^m^^ 



POWDER 

Absolutely Pure 

HAS HO SUBSTITUTE 

A Cream of Tartar Powder 

free from alum or pho5- 

phatic acid 



2 I San Francisco 
64 1 Santa Fe 



tender catne around to the table, would 
get the best of the chaps who were 
mod<^stly punishing hop extract. 

"The students cannot quite go into 
the full spirit of the German system 
of drinking on such short nollee. and 
Instead of each one handing out a 
coin every time a roMnd is ordered for 
a party they v/ill Btonk up wltli 25 cents 
or half a dollar's worth of checks at 
the bar. and will dole them out as 
long as the supply lasts. This proced- 
ure is for convenience, and while It 
adds an American element to the old- 
world cu.stom, the sy«tem Is yet a dis- 
tinct Improvement over the old treat- 
ing arrangement. It Is believed That 
the Dutch treat table will soon be a 
familiar Inaitution In the saloons fre- 
quented by the students. 

"I think It would be a mighty good 
thing If the custom were Introduced in 
all the towns and cities of the coun- 
try. The present way Is all wrong. 
Every man can remember times when 
he has gotten jagged when he went 
Into a saloon with the intention of 
getting only one glass of beer. As soon 
as he gets Inside the door he runs 
against a couple of fellows he knows. 
They ask him to join them In a drink. 
He Joins in and then buys a round. 

"Then the third man chips In with a 



time coming vvlun manufacturing will assume its proper 
proportions. 

!n Jm'-t DuIu;!;"^ I'tcal capital Li ample, and it is 
. ry (l;vv. Her manufacturing intv rr^t> are 
not -• <rt at as they should be. but they are growing 
rapidly, and the opportuiiiti - st al.ug this 

line, and local apprehension » i> . .^vwtittn >o keen, 
that it can be but a short time bei'Tt tlir smoke of busy 
fact .ric- will proclaim the tact that Di'iluth has come 
into lu'i' own. 



as their muscles, with the oppressive need of toil dull- 
growing factor in the city's business, as the territory | ing their faculties and putting body and soul into a state 
round about Duluth settles up. and it is easy to see the of numbness which is their only relief. 

The torture >>f sick bodies bound by the chains of 
stark necessity V> the wheels of labor is often inexpress- 
ibly fearful. The re-.t for which their agonized bodies 
cry out i.> denied them, for rest means deprivation for 
the wife and family at home. They must keep their 
souls to tiie rack, and submit to being broken on the 
wheel, that they may keep the ever-watchful wolf from 
the humble door. 

Coimtless tragedies like tlii-. are being enacted every 
day. Many so .•situated never complain, but dumbly sub-, 
mit t> the inevitable, and bear their cross as best they 

may. Then some day they fall in the harness, and like '^'"P '^ *^'^ 
. ■ x» 1- 1 . "^^ seems 



A REAL SUCCESS. 

The otlier day f'.uiick McAlecr. wlio had been Mark 

Twain'-, servant for twenty-five years, died. At the 

funeral his latv.- enip. •> i r -i:.!: 

He never forgot anything and I never h id to giv-*» 
him an or«Ur. He was as full of life n^* a watcii. and 
he knew ix.rjthing there w is t. know a'lout his' 
' fe ought to rank with that of great 

n and thief juatiits. for they were 
no iii'wc [>rufi.-i,.nt i!i their i.rofe.-^wiun.s X\\\n he was 
In liui. 1 shall novi r t'ind a man laure 1'u.Uiuiil. loyal 
and jionest than lie wis. 

It is our habit to mea^'irc ^ucces, by f is ■ -.t.mdards. 
We call a man a ^mccc-s who has placet! Ins n:imo high 
up on the roll ot laiue, wh>» has accumulated vast stores 
of this world's, goods, or who has done some s^n-eat work 
for tlu' l>ettcrint'!it of liunKunty. Yet iM succc--- c;in be 
more i'v'r..r<li tluiu the succc--^3 tliat warrant-, .-.uch a 
eulogy as tiuit i>ronounced by Mark Tuam uver the 
grave i*l his faithful servant. 

\\c raunot all Ik- great statesmen, great merchants, 
great financiers, great warriors, great writ-r.-. or great 
scientists. We can all, however, do our level best in 
the ihidfts f! " ■•■!•■ hands find to di), and if we do that 
our lives an ^.-.lul, iiu matter how humble our oc- 

cupali us may be 

Many men whose names have been liandied about by 
the tongue of fame everywhere have not deserved such 
praise as that c irtul by Patrick Mc.Meer His life was 
a sue 'Ugh his w-.i'k w:i^ In-mble and h>wly. 

and many u!; -r ,>:\\:-. lia\f been higher may well envy 
him as a truly - -ail n:an. 

Compare tl:: . :.:ful and well-beloved -ervant with 
such men as I'latt, Depew. McCurdy. a. id even others 
yet nnsnnrchcd by scandal. If he suffers in the com- 
parison, there i^ something wrong with your ideas. 
Humble as In- luc w.is, he was a greater and a better 
man than the on* vv'i'.se talents Iiave been prostituted to 
tile I. irrii|>tin^ p .-f tin- money goil. rMid who has 

V- li;ni that lie might work for human- 

ity, to crusii ai!u degrade lii> follow-beings. 

"Hi' knew everything there was to know about his 
b; Iff P.I ver forgot anything I shall never find 

e faithful, loyal and honest t!;an hi' was." 
juld be the sleep of the man about wiiom these 
.kU be said after he is gone, no matter whether 
he worked in obscurity or in the glare of publicity, no 
matter Mhethcr Ins calling v- 'il^ or high. 



They are 
! Introduced, and the buying begins 
again. I have seen this happen dozens 
of times, .and in numerous Instances 
seen a man leave a saloon half drunk, 
or wholly so, when he would have gone 
out sftber If the Dutch treat had been 
in vogue. He fills his stomach with a 
lot more liquor than he really wants, 
and often spends a lot more money 
than he has any intention ot or right 
to." 

• • * 

"Hockey has long been a national win- 
ter game of Canada, .irid I believe it will 
be (;isy to start professional hockey 
there," ^aid J. K. MoNamara. manager 
of the Portage Lake hockey rink and the 
trofessional team now iu Winnipeg, at 
the Spalding. He was on his way to 
ji'in the team. 

"In the CiUiadlan Northwest, amateur 
hockey \a playwl as well as anywhere in 
the world. - Their interest in professional 
hockey is shown in the splendid Induce- 
ments offered our boys, and there Is no 
doubt that they could work a 
j-rofessional leaiiue to great advantage. 

"Dulutli will be unable to arrange any 
hockey games with the Copper country 
high f-chool team.s until the latter are 
through with their own series, which 
will be a week or more yet. No gam-'S 
with outside teams c;ui be arranged witli 
outside team.-* until the local champion- 
settled. 

to me th»t Duluth could ea.^l'v 
.support a professional hockey team. I 
believe a flrst-claSs riitk here would be a 
paving investment. We are trying to ar- 



8 
16 
40 

4 



42 
32 



Sauit Ste. Marie 



Medicine Hat ..—14. 



Shreveport 
Spokane .. .. 
Swift Current 
Wfashinston , 
Williston ... . 
52 j Winneniucca . 
1 Winnipeg ... 



34 

.. 10 
..—10 
,. 3-J 

..—in 

. 10 
,.— Iti 



Department of Agriculture, Weather 
Bureau, Duluth, March 15.— Local fore- 
east for twenty-four hours ending at 7 
p. m. Friday: Duluth, Superior and 
Vicinity: Partly cloudy tonight and 
Friday with possibly occasional light 
snow flurries. Slightly warmer to- 
niglit with temperature close- to zero. 
Variable winds. 

H. W. RICHARDSON. 
Local Forecaster. 

Chicago, March 15.— Forecasts until 7 
p. m. Friday: Wisconsin— Generally 
fair in north, probably snow flurries 
In south portions tonight or Friday. 

Minnesota— Generally fair tonight and 
Friday, except probably snow flurries 
in west portion. Not much "Change in 
temperature. 

North Dakota— Generally fair tonight 
and Friday. Slowly rising temp4.Ma- 
ture. 

Souoi Dakota— Probably snow tonight 
and Friday. Not mucU change in tem- 
perature. 



TWEKT Y YEA RS AGO. 

Taken From the Columns of The Herald of This Date, 1886. 



this poor sufferer in Xew York, pass into eternal rest. 
Other thonsands who worry themselves over trifling 
ailments and make an infinite amount of fuss about them | i;'^^^^^^;;>^, ^^onrNvlnSs.^'bJJt thfmat- 
would be the better for it if they could look into the ' ler is not entirely^ seuled as^ yet. Hockey 
lives of some of these patient heroes, these modern mar- 
tyrs, whu are wearing out the feeble breath of life in a 
vain effort to find comfort for their dependent ones. 



THE FIELD SUIiVEY. 



a 

t!. 



ma 




ALIENATION. 

Shortly after Congressman Grosvenor of Ohio had 
been defeated for renomiuation in his district, it was 
suggested that !' l-'oine a candidate in another Ohio 
di.strict. This he lieclined, and no doubt it was a sensi- 
ble refusal \n more ways than one. i\ man discredited 
by a rejection in his own district would cut a very poor nice things for the obituaries? 



There may be a lake ice crop yet. 

« 4> « 

The votes cast by Socialists in the nearby towns and 

villages Tuesday were significantly numerous. 

<t> « « 

The R.^can Region is putting its shoulder to the 
wheel uf the reform chariot by spelling it "thoroly." 

* 41 # 

The way to see clearly how to do your civic duty is 

to separate your citizenship from your partisanship. 

* » ♦ 

Congress is a representative body all right, but what 

people are trying to find out now is what it represents. 

* * * 

The Dewey correspondent of the Karlstad Advocate 
says: "Olc Hanson is trapping skunks these days." 

Sweet job. 

* * * 

If HcJinepin county isn't pretty well behaved this 
campaign the ne.xt legislature may refuse to vote it back 

into the state again. 

* * 4> 

The Republican state central committee has been 
called to meet April 3, which should clear the air a little 

in the Republican camp. 

* ■* * 

The Pine River Sentinel thinks it is a mistake that 
State Auditor Iverson has been overlooked in the quest 
of a suitable Republican candidate for governor. 

« * * 

The Luverne Herald says the Republican party of 
Minnesota is in a place this year where it must toe the 
mark to win. That is the proper place for all political 
parties all the time. 

* * * 

Five Koreans beat and cut another until he fainted; 
then they revived him with wine so they could renew the 
torture. Next they put salt in his cuts and started a fire 
under him. Pleasant people. 

* * « 

The Wall Street Journal begs for somebody to say 
something nice about somebody, as a change from the 
exposing craze. Don't you know that they save all the 



figure coming into another one a^kiiig for popular sup- 
port. 

There is no legal reason, however, as some peoph 
have imagined, why he should not be elected to con- 



♦ * * 
The Roseau Times says that since the country papers 
are not controlled by the trusts, they should all join 
; hands and work for the popular election of Ur.ited 



gress from another district than his own, if the people \ States senators. Good scheme. 




can be seen to the b* »t advantage in a 
rink built especially -for the game, but 
we would be able to uitertst the patrons 
at the Duluth curlhig' rink." 
•<• ♦ • 
At the St. Louis: J. Freedman, St. 
Paul; H. Chinn, £ly\ W. E. 'Nickey. 
I'nneetun, 111.; C. tl. Gardner, Stillwater: 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Sandberg. St. Paul; A. 
iMcLeod, Wheeling. W. Va. ; A. M. Ja- 
ei»by. H. S. Amos, Miimeapulis; Mr. and 
Mrs. I. D. ilas.smussen. Grand Rapids; T. 
Donnelly, Weyburo, Saskatchewan; N. E. 
McCleary. St. Paul; S. Pom-roy. Newark, 
N. J.; J. Ryan, Xegau!i.". Midi.; N. M -r- 
riam, Saginaw, Micii.; J. T. Ingersoll, St. 
Paul; J. Harpt»r, Hill City; (.). Anderson. 
Grand Forks, N. D. ; Capt. Anhe.ni, Hib- 
bing; E. Pepper, Knife Itiver, Minn.; Capt. 
VV. Anderson, Hibbing; C. W. Barto, St. 
Paul; G. A. Ferguson. Swan River, Minn.; 
B. G. Siacey, Matlison; M. Mattis, Havre 
<"ity; B. Levin, Virginia; C. J. Travis. 
Owaionna, Minn.; P. Schaefer, Ely. 

• • • 

At the Spalding: R- Collings. Cleveland; 
IJ. F. Reach, Chicago; H. E. Dickennan. 
New York; J. H. Long. Youngstown. 
Ohio; W. L. Marble. Gladstone. M;eh.; N. 
G. Carrolen, Scanlon, Minn.; W. L. Har- 
ris. Hibbing; C H. Shoemaker, Florence, 
Wis.; J. P. Kelly. Charleston, W. Va.; 
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Brooks. Hibbiug: D. 
<-•. Phelps. Cleveland; W. Eibel, Rhine- 
hmdei; R. Sleight, T. Bardon, Ashland; 
R. E. Slaughter. Hudson, Wis.; F. R. 
P:\S8, Detroit; H. J. McKusick. Stillwater. 
Minn.; A. I... Dodds, Lima. Ohio; D. C. 
Crowl. Hebana, Ohio; E. D. Graff, Worth- 
ington. Pa.; Mr. and Mr*. McNamara, VV. 
A. Forrest, Houghton. 

• « • 

At the Lenox: T. P. Page. Grand Fork.^; 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hughe^^. B- midjl; J. C. 
Smallwotnl. Minot; G. F. Gootlell. Barnum, 
Minn.; E. N. Fisher, Minneapolis; C. J. 
Torbun. Northwood. N. D. ; C. A. Naehlos, 
Grand Rapld.x; A. Goodwin. South Haven; 
<\ Eri<ssi>n, Tower, Minn.; G. Wengar- 
ten, J. FJIizard, Chleago: J. J. Frederick**, 
St. Paul; G. Bascomb, Lodl. Wis.; J. M. 
Hov, Louisville, Ky.; B. P. Neff. T. A. 
Reynolds, L<}ndon, Ont.; M. T. Markhus, 
.Mirine;! polls; B. S. Crowe. St. Paul, M. 
Lovetle, Ely; W. D. Snyder, St. Paul; 
J. J. Renter, Madi:*on. Wis.; G. H. 
I.rf)hnel.s. Madison; C. B. Thorn, A. 
Dahl. Minneapolis: L. Krapp, Milwaukee; 
J. E. Smith. Hibbing; J. V. Valles. 
Grand Rapids, Mich.; L. Epperson. In- 
di.Tuapoli.s; L. J. Price. Butte. Mont.; S. J. 
James, Minneapolis. 

• * * 

At the" McKay: R. E. Smith, E. R. Mc- 
Lane, Scanlon. Minn.; Miss Anna .^nder- 
stm, Virginia; J. H. Cavanaugh. R. M. 
Farley, Bemidji; Mrs. d. Thorson, Hib- 
bing; L. C. Realkes. .Chicago; R. Mc- 
Naughton. Nebagamoii, Wis.; M. E. 
Townsend, Minneapolis; W. McLauc.'ilan. 
Two Harbors; H. M. Halvorson, Mora. 
Minn.; W. Murray, St. Paul; G. E. Me- 
Lennon, St. Paul; F- ' E. Lucat, Minne- 
aiKtUs. 

■ I ■ . » 

Real Event of Ihe Season. 

Cascade, Iowa, Pioneer: One of the 
most delightful events; of the season was 
the sleighing excu^rswn to the home of 
Miss Katie Arthur at Melleray. By the 
cheerful fire the phonograph repeated in 
song many tales of lore and valor, in Its 
characteristic, mirth-provoking way. 
While Miss Birdie Devaney, assisted by 
Joh:i McGrath. rendered delightful music 
for the lovers of the dance. The guests 
were treated in a royal manher and en- 
.ioyed themselves exceedingly. With hei\rt- 
felt gratitvi^e toward I heir host and host- 
ess, they turned Honunvard when the en- 
vious dawn was breiiklng through the 
clouds of the gulden east. 



THE FUTURE GR£AT DULUTH. 

Boston Transcript: Probably when Du- 
luth has a million people there will be 
those who will draw their conception or' it 
from Proctor Knotts oelebrat< d speech 
In congre.ss. "The Zenith City of the L'n- 
salted Seas," as Duluth was then en- 
tlth'd, has been growing Into a big city 
without our thinking or healing very 
much about It here in Boston. That is 
not entirely our fault, either, for al- 
though Duluth Is a great Inland seaport, 
and has topographical advantage.^ like 
those of Buffalo, we still tliink of it as a 
transfer station on the map, a place 
through which come the grain, the lumber 
and tlie mlneral.s of the Northwest. 
What Duluth needs, and what it will no 
doubt come to have in time, is the reputa- 
tion of a place which i.s a terminal and 
not a junction point. Nearly $200,o>«>.o» 
worth of freight pas.sed out of Duluth 
h.irbor last ye,ar. The increasp of frefglit 
over 19t)4 was 3ij.46 per cent and the in- 
erea.se In valuation nearly $40,000,000. The 
two leading items of freight were iron 
ore from the vast Me.saba ranges back of 
Duluth, and of geneial merchandise going 
into the Northwest to build un further 
ireight business In the near future. 
These were nearly equally dividi-d. the 
ore being valued at $:57.'»0.">»") and tiie gen- 
eral merchandise at $3t).000.'>Xi. 

Yet the thing that retards the growth 
of Duluth— if one may speak of .such a 
growing city as being in any way retard- 
ed—is the fact that It Is capitalized from 
outside, and that too much of it Is held 
by speculators — the i:"urse of every young 
and growing city. If Duluth's own ships 
carried away manufactures of Iron in- 
stead of iron ore; if they transported 
flour instead of wlieal; if the great Min- 
nesota wood.s were made into buildings, 
furniture and lumber for u.se in Duluth, 
instead of b«^ing sent to other cities on 
the Great Lakes; if Duluth had the 
laljorers and skilled workers to do this 
manufacturing, and tlie capital in tlie 
control of loeal interests to cari'y on this 
work, it would be the already great in- 
stead of tin? future gr<^at. It takes time 
for these things, and Duluth has suffer^d 
as being one of the most "over-boomed " 
towns in .the country, but it has long 
since passed tluit period. It ought to get 
"bls'ger, better and busier," as well as 
Boston, and this ean be accomplished in 
Dulu'h, a.s Well as here, by an enlarged 
civic pride and by everybody putting his 
shoulder to the wheel, not to shout at the 
horses, but to push. 



♦**At a meeting held yesterday, the 

Duluth Dock company was organized, 

with a paid up capital of $100,000. The 
company is officered as follows: E. D. 
Cummings, president; G. G. Hartley, 
vice president; P. W. Faniham, secre- 
tary; W. O. Hughart. treasurer; J. B. 
Howard, general majiager. The direct- 
ors are G. G. Hartley, J. B, Howard and 
W. O. Hughart of Duluth; F. W. Farn- 
ham of Brainerd and E. D. Cummings 
of St. Paul. The dock will liave a front- 
age of about 500 feet and its width will 
be 150 feet. 



Fairell, Mr. McCahill and others are 
working hard to ensure success. It is 
said that President Cleveland. Hon. 
James G. Blaine. Bishop Ireland, Hon. 
i i". H. Kelly, Governor Hubbard, Hon. 
John Finerty, Hon. Ignatius Donnelly 
and Hon. Alexander Sullivan have beeu 
invited. 



***Rev. S. B. Warner Of St. Paul, the 
presiding elder, will preach next Sun- 
day in the Methodist church. 



**-Mrs. J. B. Glass of St. Paul, for- 
merly of Duluth, who has been visiting 
with old friends in this city for the past 
week returned home this afternoon. 



**'*Word has been received from Mar- 
quette that Duluth h.sa been transferred 
from ^hat inspection district to the St. 
Paul. 



•**Frank Lazier has come back to be 
ready for the opening of navigratlon. 



***Ex-Alderman Markell looks well 
after his trip to the Rocky Mountains. 



***Baggagemaster George Huse re- 
turned yesterday from a visit to his 
mother in Minneapolis. 

***Mrs. E. E. Sherwln has returned 
from a two-weeks' visit to her parents 
at Eau Claire. 



***.\ large attendance is expected at 
the .St. Patrick's day celebration. Capt. 



MINNES OTA OP iNiONS. 

St. Peter Herald: There's many a slip 
'twixt the announcement and the nomin- 
ation. 



***The following real estate transfers 
have been recorded: 

Western Land association to John 
' Piering, lot 8, block 84, Third division, 
and lot 78 on East Eighth street, $150. 

A. R. Macfarlane to G. W. Maslin, 
lots 13, 14, 15 and 16, block 91, Endion 
division, $1,4.^>0. 

W. V. Duggan to Neil McLachlan, lot 
106, block 26, $1,000. ^ 

John Leltau to M. Fink, undivided 
half ]ots 33, 35 and 36 to 46, inclusive, 
ill block 48, Tblrd division, $350. 

Munger & Mai'kell to John J. Costello, 
lots 210, 212, 214, 216, 218 and 220, block 
22, Second division, $9,000. 

Munger & Markell to John J. Costello, 
lots 224 and 222, block 22. Second di- 
vision, $2,250. 

John J. Costello to James Sullivan, 
west half of lot 216, block 22, Second 
division, {50. 

N. S. Wilkinson to K. L. Toomey and 
John C. Green, lots 398 and 400, block 
113, Duluth proper. Second division, 
$600. 



WHITTLED TO A POINT. 



The Vaniplre. 

Rudvard Kipling's famous poem sug- 
gested by the painting of Philip Burne- 
Jones. 

A fool there w.as and he made his prayer 

<Even as you and II) 

To a rag and a bone and a hank of hair 

(We called her the woman who did not 

care). 

But the fool he called her his lady fair 

lEven as you and ID 

Oh. the years we waste and the tears we 
waste 
And the work of our head .and hand 
Belting to the womsin who did not know 
(,.\nd now we know that she never 
eould luiow^ 
And did not understand. 

A fool there was and his goods he spent 
(Even as you and If) 

Honor and faith and s\ sure intent 

(And U wasn't the least what the lady 
meant). 

But a f>x»l must follow his natural bent 
(Even as you and II) 

Oh, the toll we lost and the spoil we lost! 

And the excellent things we pUinned, 
Belong to the woman who didn't know 
why 
(And now we know she never knew 
why) 
And did not understand. 

The fool was stripped to his foolish hide 

(Even a.s you and II) 
Which she might have seen when she 

threw him aside— 
(But it isn't on record the lady tried) 
So some of him lived but the most of him 
died— 

(Even as you and I!) 

And it Isn't the shame and it isn't the 
blame 
That stings like a white hot brand. 
It's coming to know that she never knew 
why 
(Seeing at last she could never know 
why) 
And never could understand. 



Red Wing Republican: In the good time 
coming the business man will tind that 

his best interests will be the best inter- 
ests of the man at the other eu<l of the 
bargain. 



Anoka Herald: A Missouri editor says 
that the biggest tru.st on earlh is the 
country newspaper combine. It trusts 
everybody, gets cussed for tru.sting, mis- 
trusted for cussing, and if it busts for 
trusting, gets cu.sstd lor busting. 



Mankato Free Press: The cede ha.s 
l)een out several days and yet there doea 
not appear to be any perceptible change 
in the demeajiot of the people. The state 
has not lipped a particle. 

Madison Independent Press: The bosses 
are still quarreling about an early con- 
vention, seemingly oblivious to the fact 
that it is now too late to have anything 
but a late one. 



Warren Register: We have alwa>"s 
credited President Roosevelt witli sni- 
cerity in his demand for a square deal all 
along the line. It is plain to the most 
ea.sual observer, however, that some of 
his underlings haven't even the fainte!»t 
cciception of what the term means. 

Cannon Falls Beacon: It is better »^o 
be riglit than to be regular.— Sauk Center 
Herald. 

Heretical doctrine. Brother Eddy, heret- 
ical doctrinel The first thing you know 
some Juhn.son Republican will l>e asking 
wiiat the difference is between being "bet- 
ter rigtit than regular" and being better 
right than Republican, and at times that 
question would be embarassing. No. Ix't- 
ter keep theru inside the ortliodox corral; 
once shown how lo escape, it. might be 
difficult to convince them that they can't 
be "right" unle.s.'-; they are Republican. 



Somervllle Journal: A month from now 
the whole great American nation will b« 
asking: "What's the score'.'" 



Chicaeo Tribune: "The judge let you 
off on acount of your youth and beoauso 
it was your first offense, hey'/ Told you 
to go and .sin no more, did he?" 

"I reckon .«o. When I heard him say 
'go' I didn't wait to hear any more." 



Chlcairri Tribune: The editor looked 
over tlie manu.script submitted by the 
village poet and frowned. 

"Here Is one line, " he said, "In which 
you speak of 'the music of the cider 
press.' How would you undertake to 
Imitate the 'music' of the eider press?" 

"l should think it might be done with a 
juice Hhrp," answered the poet. 



Philadelphia Pre.ss: "That whisky," 
said the host. "Is over fifty years old." 

"You don't sayl " excl.iimed the guest, 
surveying the mere thimbleful that had 
been given him lo taste. "1—er— suppose 
keeping it in the bottle so long stunted 
it." 



Chicago Tribune: The caller stepped up 
to tlie desk of the information editor and 
looked over his shoulder. 

"You write for the.jjaper, hey?" he said. 
"What do you do?" 

"I answer the fool nuestions." resjjond- 
ed the man at the desk. 



Cleveland Loader: New W.aitor— Let me 
Walt on this party of wealthy busine.-^s 
men. will you? 

Old Waiter— You're on. I'll take this 
bunch of $10-a-week clerks for mine, and 
I'll beat you on tips. 



Washington Star: "Wh>' don't you write 
your prescriptions in plain English?" 

"What's the use? " rejoined the physi- 
cian. "I write my bills in plain English 
and a lot of people don't seem to make 
i any sense of them." 



Little Falls Herald: The new code is 
out and the lawyers will have another 
excus" for li>oking wise, saying little and 
charging much. 



Minneapolis Telegram: The people will 
get what they want in the way of good 
government when they ri.se up and take 
it themselves. And not until then. 

Roseau Region: There is a little bunch 
of corporation heelers in the Unite<i States 
senate who seem determined to render 
thoroughly odiou* to the people the label 
■"conservative." 



An Old Saw Reset. 

"Love seeks an easy market" is 

As old as Noah's ark, 
W^hich now should l>e amended to 

"Love seeks an easy mark." 

—Buffalo News. 



Tlie Danger. 

Springfield Republican: The people will 
finally turn even to a demagogue. If they 
lose confidence In smug respectability— 
especially if the demagogue "does things." 



Park Rapids Clipper: Is Hubbard coun- 
ty to l>e the graveyard of Congressman 
Buckman's political ambitions? Il looks 
that way. 

St. Peter Free Pr»;ss: The friends of 
CoMPressman McCleary brag that it was 
Mae v.ho brought the kaiser to ttrms; 
all of which reminds one strongly of a 
certain little animal in the mill pond. 

Stillwater Gazette: Millionaires seldom 
laugh, so says our old friend Andrew 
Carnegie. We would like a jump into 
that class and there would be one who 
would laugh a few. 

Reflect iou-s of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: Even insurance graft- 
ers think politicians a bad lot. 

It would be awful easy to be good if 
there was more fun in it. , ,. ,. 

A girl can catch a husband with her 
looks: it takes tact to hold lum. 

A man has to have a lot of courage to 
admit his baby looks only like a baby. 

When a man goes home with a pack- 
age that his wife thinks Is candy, it is a 
sign it is a box of cigars. 

Clearing the .Atmosphere. 

Wall Street Journal: The w^hole.sale ex- 
posure of graft and lawlessness in hi;:h 
places in politics and finance has been a 
good thing. It has cleared the air of 
much malaria and di.sease. But there is 
danger of carrjing It too far. 

There are some honest men left. In fact, 
the country is full of them. If there were 
no honest men there wouldn't have been 
anvbody to he shocked by the scandals 
that have developied and the wrongs that 
have been committed. 

W^on't some kind editor, for pity's sake, 
print something nice about something- 
even If It has to l>e a bit of history 'r 



AMUSEMENTS. 



LYCEUM 



TONIOHT. 

SfawdWRESTLHia TOUBMAilEWT 

Friday, Saturday, Saturday Matinee 

'< CHECKERS'' 



Big Racing Play. 



150 People. 



Sr.>D.4V M«HT — sorsA. 



^s^t^<^<^>^>^t^t^>^»^>^t^t^*^<^i^*^t^^^r>^^^^^^0^^ 



,*^>^^>^»^»^i^»^»^»^»^»^»^»^>^>^^^^^^^^>N^>^^»^>^>i» 



MRTROPOLrlTAW 

TOSriGHT AND ALL. W KEK, 

Cherry Blossoms 

THIS IS I.ADIKS' D.IV. 

HnndNOlue Souvenlrn Free. 

Night Hrieew ISe, »»c muU 50e. .Mat- 

iaeeii. 20c and 3&<-. 

Next 'V\'e«'k — The Merry BtaldeBM. 



Star Lecture Course. 

First Methodist Church. 



Tuesday Evening, flarch 20. 

lUUO BALUNaTON BOOTH 

Great Apostle of Prison Reform. 
Tickets 50c at Chamberlain & Taylor's. 



_ _^^ » 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 



T 



THE DULUTH EVENING HEI^;,!^^ THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1906. 



F. S. KELLY FURNITURE CO. 

All Cars Bring You Right to ThU Store— 226-228 West Superior St.— Get Off at 3rd Ave. 




SPECIAL VALUES FOR THE 
BALANCE OF THIS WEEK ONLY! 



$2.00 
Tables 
Like 
Cut- 




Only 

$1.29 




WARFARE IS 
PREDICTED 

China is Likely to Be- 
come Involved With 
the Powers. 

Doubtful If Officials Will 

be Able to Control 

Mob. 



Solid oak ami finely finished— large lower 
shelf; heavy turned legs; heavy turned box 
rim ar. anid' top— just like the picture shown 
lure. Sells everywhere at 
here, balance of this week — 
only 



$2.0t> — special 

$1.29 



$9.50 Iron Beds, $6.50 

Similar to cut— about six patterns to select 
from— choice of either full or three-quarter 
sizes — assorted colors of enamel and combin- 
ation colors— not a bed in this lot worth less 
than $l>.oO — special for balance 
of this week 



$6.50 



OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT— YOIR CREDIT IS GOOD. 

this Store, and asstire you the 




invite vou to open a charge account m 

" courteous treattuent. We are pleased to have you take aci- 

of easy payments to buy what you 



We 
most liberal and 
vantae^e ui the "KELLY 



... _ SYSTEM" 

WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE 



need. 



J 



TILLMAN ON KMt MAKIi^iG. 



?( ". ■■[■) t JliUt't. 



1 Hum page 1.) 



. a in ilie i: • ^ ■ 
■a tier full 

m.-Kl«. to ■'' ,i. ..-•-' 

ivill. in it !u?nt. 

st*iiablf "..i iaitly 

• • lo be Ihtre- 

ich rases as tlie 

-t(l. • and to make 

-l.all go into effect 

" year-'. 



t 



thin;. 
aiui 
rved 



v1 



,1lU l-'li' 



t lull. 



Mi.uH- K.urt shall declare that congress 
IS powerlistt to giant spe».-dy relief Uiroug | 
a commis.si<>n it needs no propliel to uii 
that an outburst of surpn^^e and inuifa- 
nation will sweep over the country. 

Cnnimeiuiiig on the gross earmtigs ana 
ihf net earnings of railway properin s, 
Air. rillniaii said that once a year every 
dollar in tlie United Sta- -a through 

the bauds of the railwa, very three 

ytars becomes a part oi tiutr luvv earn- 
iiiKs. He asked if U is any wonder thai 
the railways have the most brilliant leKal 
minds at their command to conduct legis- 
■ :: and asserted that the struggle is 
11 men and money; citizensiup and 
caiiitai. The final outcome, he stated, 
will determine whether the people arts 

t 1 hie of seU government. , ., ,, . 

discussed at length the building of 
li.rtun«« and manipulailons ot Kiertt 
till.' situation, lie 



l.cS 



ninmi.iig up 



t; r> at 









- I 




tltt> 






, f" 


thl 


. 






1 he commi 


.•*- 




hand 


It 


Is 


I » 


lat ■ 

111 ! ■ 




I - 



Wlial. 



• ii is impo.<isible to deny that this greaJ , 

accuniulation of wealth in ihe harula oti 

!ie few is such a menace lo liV>erty luai | 

tie honest patriot stands appall* d by the i 

uutIo<i!c.'' . , » ' 

Aft- 1- I imun. iitiiiK al 1. iigth upon what ^ 
he declared lie .M.-siinK system ol 

jtiK»rliiig will id pr.>p»r.i.s, lot 

'I ry of 1 1 a.: iiiabStS," Mr. 

,i ■ ' a dangerous provision In this 
a my Judgment, ougiu u. be, 
!. in Section 15. wnerc 
■ minercfc c<JiumlsS5on is 



l.ill. 



French with a strong Balkan pronunci- 

. alien, was introduced to thtm, they 

knew him at once for a real English 

I gentleman of ancient and famous line- 

•age. The first witness, a music hall 

I singer, said that once a week she 

i found him "ties gentll." Limching 

'with him one day at the end of the 

I week she lent him an earring worm 

;|350. on his explaining that he wanted 

i another made just like it by a jeweler 

just across the street. He went out 

leaving his stick behind, but he never 

reappeared to claim the lady or return 

the earring. As for the stick It wa.s 

really not worth talking about. 

Another lady accepted a seat in his 

motor car one day and he took her to 

'be tried on at a fashionable couturier's 

I for two dresses which he asked her to 

accept as a present from him. She put 

her gold and jeweled reticule down on 

the table. "What a rash thing to do." 

he said, shortly afterwards placing it 

in his pocket to keep lor her. He 

BlroUed out to smoke a cigarette whil<i 

the she was beirig "fitted.' and never, of 

rilliuan icouse, returned. Lord Leiceisier spoke 

to the third witness, a "baicness," Jr> 

,-,, a fashionable hotel tea rooirt. 

ttu;! though she had never set eyes on 

told i before they became 



be 



..il- 



nil 


;ni r.i I i '. <■ 


\ a 


111'* or lilt 


■ 1 


^.s? Arc 


, ( J 


il< iid.s 1 




'.-- r.f 



and 
hin-i 
friends in five 
,. and prescribe what will, In j minutes for the lady, "knows a gentle- 
uent. be the Just and r< isofiahie ' ^lan whtn she sees one and a man 
ly rt-numeraiive rate, lu. Tlie ] ^yjjj^ such a name and mainjer is be- 
.Is are too elastic and ambiguous i ^.^j^j suspicion." Later on he took her 

to a bank and she waited while he 
went In to ca-sh a large check. She 
waited in vain for his return, and 
when the bank closed missed her gold 
purse studded with sapphires. In ex- 
change he had left his overcoat, but 
the police declare that it was not 
worth much more than the famous 
walking stick. His b.rdship apcjlogize.l 
to the ladies in court, saying that -le 
was sorry to have gulled them, but 
could not help it. 



c.rnstrued to mean too much 
it'ul and daiigtrous tor ' 
Into law. 'Fairly re- , 

r.iir, on \\Iiit. the actual; 

latitious \a, ,. if the prop- 

• . .(Is uiii.li now pay no 

i,.I tin- inmiense 

\\.i .i d slofk, to bi* alloWtd 

lueers who use their 



Pekin. March 15.— If China docs not find 
herself Involved In another war with the 
powers before the middle of the summer 
of 1906, it will surprise all the foreigners 
who have been students of Cliinese char- 
acter for many, many years. The situa- 
tion In many respects is far more serious 
than it was a few months previous to the 
Boxer rebellion. 

The news of the massacre of French and 
English missionaries at Nan Chang, to- 
gether with the announcement that the 
American missionaries at that place 
escaped the massacre only by takhig to 
boats when the threat of massacre be- 
came imminent, surprises no one who has 
been keeping posted upon the situation 
here in this country. The American boy- 
cott proves conclusively ihat, even tpklng 
it for granted tlie dowager empress and 
her court love the Americans like broth- 
ert>, this love and atleellon is not shared 
by the rank and UK-. Even the mer- 
chants, the banking and commercial 
classes, powertul interests in China as 
in other nations, appear to have egged 
on this boycott of American goods. And 
this boycott can be explained upon no 
other grounds than the grounds of bitter- 
est hatred. It Is true that as soon as the 
intentions of the mob became known to 
tlie governor of Nan Chang, he used the 
force at Ills command to suppress the 
rioting, and that he also assisted by every 
means in his power to aid in the escape 
of the missionaries who had not already 
be< ri murdered. According to the reports 
here, the original quarrel was with the 
French Jesuits, no otlier nationality being 
involved. Hut the rage of the mob, once 
excited, did not draw the line between 
the French and the representatives of 
other nationalities. All Christian mission- 
aries without discrimination were at- 
tacked Willi the intention of making a 
I clean sweep. Therein lies tlie whole 
trouble. Difficulties which in other coun- 
I tries might become purely local, as for 
I instance the lynching of the Italians in 
Louisiana in the United States a few 
I years ago. here became international, and 
i all in a moment. And the fever for the 
killing of missionaries in one town, if un- 
I checked, will sxiread from town to town 
with amazing rapidity. 

The sooner one thing is recognized 
by the nations of the world, the United 
States Included, the better it will be 
for the nations of the world, the United 
States Included. i»o matter whether 
one likes the nation or not— no matter 
whether one agrees Avith her civiliza- 
tion, still it must be admitted that for 
hundreds of years Russia has been a 
sort of an international policeman on 
the Chinese and Tartar frontier. And 
millions and millions of the representa- 
tives of the yellow race-who knew no 
other nationa..ty, feared no other na- 
tionality, did know and fear the Rus- 
sian soloiers. These wonderful new 
c. .eg built on the norlnern border of 
Chin.i, those railroads pushed through 
to the sva. did act as a policeman's 
club to keep in chc^k millions of Man- 
chus and Tartars who perhaps never 
heard of tne United States, but who did 
know the meaning of the crack of the 
whip of tne Cossack, the knout of the 
Russian soldier only recently applied 
to the back of the Russian peasant and 
made perfect by practice. Take away 
the international policeman, take away 
Intern.Htional policeman's club, 
the pressure, and what is happen- 
now is what always happens when 
pressure is lifted from Irresponsi- 
peoples ai.d authority is suoteeded 
no authority at all. For it should 



sand miles on the northern boundary 
of China, Russia was the supreme au- 
thoritv. And now that this Interna- 
tional glck man (with apologies to the 
Turk) la no longer able to wield the 
policeman's club, the whole attitude of 
the Chinese people has undergone a 
remarkable change; the patient, timid 
Asiatic would suddenly seem to have 
realized that the power of the West is 
no longer Invincible, and the result has 
been an immediate awakening of the 
national instinct and the expression of 
its national policy— China for the Chi- 
nese. 

The causes which predispose the Chi- 
nese people towards the possibility of 
so sudden a change are undoubtedly, 
tirsl, their instinctive and not unjusiiri. 
able aversion to the objects and meth- 
ods of European civilization, and sec- 
ondly, the absolute ignorance of tlie 
newspaper men, the writers and even 
the classes which here as well as 
abroad mold and guide public opinion. 
Were it not for this all-pervading Ig- 
norance and the Inability of those who 
lead the present movement to realize 
the actual position of the empire in its 
rt-lalion to the rest of the world, the 
victories of Japan would have sobered 
rather than stimulated the national 
mind. As matters now stand, however, 
the classical scholar of the old regime 
complacently reminds himself that 
Japan received her prehistoric education 
from the Middle Kingdom, while the 
student reformer talks loudly of in- 
sisting on his country's sovereign 
rights and the immediate organizing 
of armies. Neither the one nor the 
other realizes that they themselves are 
sufficient explanation of the fact that 
China has at present no more hope than 
Turkey of climbing to the heights that 
Japan has won; that her administrative 
corruption far exceeds that of Russia; 
and that she is constitutionally incap- 
able of making the sacrifices by which 
Japan was apparently able to cast oft 
medievalism In a day. 

Amongst observers of the Far Eastern 
question there Is a disposition to accept 
as Identical the national characteristics 
and aspirations of China and Japan. To 
a certain extent some of the contentions 
are justified as is proved by the presence 
of a great number of Japanese in tlie 
cities of the interior of China, where Eu- 
ropeans are not tolerated, by the intimate 
relations naturally resulting from simi- 
larity of thought, language and customs. 
But closer scrutiny of those relations in 
both countries justifies one in doubting 
the existence of racial sympathy suffi- 
cient for their permanence. The present 
mood of the Chinese is chielly due to the 
rtcognilion of the success of Japan in 
war and to a desire to acquire the sec- 
rets of that success for their own pur- 
poses. It is this desire which has sent 
m.lxX) students to Japan in the last two 
>ears, which accounts for the large num- 
ber of Japanese advisers, school teachers 
and military instructors In every prov- 
ince of China; but there exists at the 
same so fundamental that a Japanese in- 
structor can no more permanently inttu- 
tnce the morale of a viceroy's yarnen 
than a Chinese student in Papan can as- 
similate the principles of bushido. 

Tlie immediate outlook is therefore un- 
promising, but the very rapidity with 
which the present mood has been devel- 
oped and expressed may justify the hope 
that it will not endure. Should It persist 
such incidents as the boycott and the 
rioting must Inevitably recur, and sooner 
or later the maintenance of China's in- 
tegrity under such conditions. $t will need 
a guiding hand or another big policeman, 
or a doze-i policemen In the capacity of 
the powers of the world to maintain or- 
der if things continue as they are going 
now. 



BUffflLO UTHiAWATER 

No Remedy of Ordin&ry Merit Could Cver 

Have Received Indorsations from 

Men Like These. 



In 

BrigM's Disease 

and 

Albuminuria 

ef • 

Pregnancy 



' Alfred L. Loemis, M. D.,/ormtr Fto/^ 
of Pathology and the Practice of Medicine in 
Medical Vept. of the University of New York. 

Samuel O. L. Potter, A.M.. M.D., 

M. R. C.P., London, Prof, of the Principles 
and Practice of Medicine and Clinual Medi- 
cine in the College of Physicians and Surgeons^ 
San Francisco. 

Dr. William H. Drummond. Professor 
Medical Jurisprudence, Bishop's University^ 
Montreal, Canada. 

Cyrus Edsen, A. M., M. D.. Health 
Commissioner New Yorh City and ' State, 
President Board of Pharmacy, New York 
City, Examining Physician Corporation 
Council, Etc. 

John V. Shoemaker, M. D., U-. D., 

Professor Materia Medtca and Therapeututt, 
^Medico-Chirurgical Cpllege, Philadelphia. 



I 



the 
lift 
Ing 
the 
ble 
by 



1 It.r [ 



di\ iiirlld on lit* 



•ssive 



m 

,1.^ 



I : 



courts, 

-ts alone 

i-iiiirts b' 

Jilt > (1 



by tii 



lag siatulorv, 
In tlieir .«e«>i«' 
• lity whitli if 



•i. 
tiii.- 



or«i> 
ni' 

©ri: 



a I ■ 



^ to prohililt the 

'• ■ "^■' with tin- 

, |.,.,.., (•.oil,. 

. ., ..,.., ...I., rlocutory 

i1».t*'Viii!tif' 1>\- ifs VTilf 



[lie »u- 



11 ; ■ 

lUl. 



of affairs dis- 
st \ irglnla." 



enilni lit 




...11 d.'clar. d ll!' :- - -i:i '"■ "O 

eonnxlling Hit p.opSc to pay 

• 11 water" d stock puuiarily to 

lortunts of nu-n already too 

il.nded thai "the p<H.r dupes,' 

Uav.' b«en led to inv.st llieir savings 

ah stocks can better afford to lose 

rnings ihan to liave the labor of 

itry saddltd with the burden of 

Pftual 11 

III reeo: I that amend. 

^ to the bill ue adt.pted wiii.ll 
give relief to "the antuiialou'^ 
and outrag- ndilion 

elostd as --: in W 

Continuing, .■■ .-.,.d: 

■'Vrsted with the rights of 
domain to construct their lines and 
granted liberal franchises and charters, 
!».. r:,ilroads. designed to be public 
for the benefit of the whole 
i. ; Ml III'- last few yeais have b»- 

K.nve rapidly transforined into the veri- 
est band of robbers -lilgh way men who 
do not thrust their pistols in the faces 
of th«-tr victims and demand money 
tli.ir live?, but who Kvy tilbute in 
freight rates* whbh are as high as the 
traftic will bear, deny ace. ss to market, 
nionopoliz«> with brazen .ftrontt-ry one 
of the prime necessaries of lit' — coal— 
nd In . very way show their .ibsolute 
contempt for the people and tlie peo- 
ples 1 Ights. . . ,,, 

"Wf .-hovild incorporate in th- Mil an 
amendment which will compel all rail- 
roads to tnake eonnei lions with any 
•1 •! I V rv f.th. r r.iihoad, public or pri- 
• .t. .> .i L'l m: 1 :>', and fair tr.iflic 
also a provision to dl- 
•ly the business of trans- 
[M.fiiiit; ii<i>-,!it as a public carrier and 
Itie l>tislne>:s of produ<i!ig freight to 
l)t' tr.nisported." 

Mr. Tillman concluded with a word of 
.•aution to th«> friends of the prorosed 
legislation. ! U ^.ii«l 

"Our full . xj. eel. <i lens Mi.i.v not be 
I. lized at^ the present s.-^^ion of con- 
ur.s.s. The opponents of etfectlve legis- 
lation are al. rt. have had large ex- 
perience, and ar. thoroughly organ- 
, Ized. Thev may ignore popular clamor 
.iiid either pass no bill at all or enact 
one that will prove wholly Inadequate. 
But such action will. In my judgment. 
he very unwise. If thos»- most Inter- 
ested in these great properties will not 
consent to wise legislation, there is 
.langer of more radical policies and 
1- aders coming to the front, with the 
result that legislation far more drastic 
and more dangerous than anything pro. 
poaed in this bill, .and the amendments 
to be offered, will be enacted." 



WIRES UNDERGROUND. 

British Government is Finding the Sys- 
tem a Necessity. 

l^ondon, March 15.— Underground wires 
have become practically a system so far 
as the United Kingdom .9 concerned. Al- 
re.idy an underground connection has been 
established between Londcm and Scot- 
land, thus marking an epoch in the hle- 
torv of English tebgraphy. The busl- 
t.ess of the country .is well as the pre.«er- 
v.itton c«f rapid j<rivale communication 
are thus no longer completely al the 
mercy of a furious gale which has peri- 
odically blown down the aerial wires and 
tat the leUgraphic communication be- 
tween the inetrojiolls and distant Indus- 
trial towns, sometimes isolating Scot- 
land and Ireland. The two main diffi- 
culties in the way of providing the cost, 
which is enormou.*, and secondly certain 
electrical obstacles which are e%'en more 
grave than ihf Hnancial one The great- 
est obstacle in the way of tht succesaful 
establishnunt of underground lines, how- 
ever, has been the capacity of a covered 
xvire— that is, its ability to retain and 
aceumulale a portion of the current 
thrown into It. In order to overcome 
lluse <lifficulties in connection with long 
distance lines various obslncles have been 
tried and experts believe that success has 
been achieved. 



be remembered that for a thousand 
mile.« and ovor tens of millions of peo- 
pie who yield nominal obedience to the 
ruler of China— for a stretch of a thou- 



Piles Cured 



Without Knife or Instrument* 



I THE STAGE | 

TONiGHT'S ATTRACTIONS. 



METROPOLITAN 
soms. 



— The Clierry Bios- 



COMING ATTRACTIONS. 

LYCEUM — Friday and Saturday, 

"Checkers." 
LYCEUM — Sunday evening, Sousa s 

band. 



Sample Packa§:e Free so That We Can 
Prove It to You. 




THE SEVtN^JSELFORDS. 

Their Acrobatic Work Creating Sensa- 
tion at the Bliou. 

The seven Belfords, acrobat.s, are creat- 
ing no end of talk among the patrons of 
the Bijou, where they are appearing this 
week, and the pretty little theater is 
being packed to the vei-y doora at almost 
every performance. 

The Bellords appear at only two per- 
formances during the day, the matinee 
in the afternoon and the lirst i>erformance 
in the evening. They are given tlie head- 
line position on the bill, and if a turn 
ever deserved it, Ihe Belfoi^s have it. 
Their stunts are not tlie* time-worn 
acrobatic feats. Every one of tlie .seven 
is well developed and healthy-looking, 
and they accomplish ail their teats with 
the grace of a dancing teacher. 

The other ' acts on the bill are very 
satisfying as well. Horace Vinton and 
Eda Clayton present a comedy playlet 
called "Billy Casey, the Burglar;" Chris 
Christopher yodels very pieasinbly; 
Francis 8wartz ancL company present an 
artistic act called The End;" Orgerita 
Arnold, prima donna soprano, sings well 
and her selections are good. Nat Franco 
contributes a satisfactory monologue, 
and the illustrated song and the moving 



In 
Stone in the Blad- 
der, Renal Calciili 

and 

Inflammatiin of 

the Bladder. 



' Dr. A. Gabriel Pouehet, Professor of 
Pharmacology and Materia Medica of -ihe 
Faculty of Medicine, Paris. 

Dr. J. T. LeBlanchard, Ptofessor 
Montreal Clinic, SM., SN, V.U. 
Jas. K. Crook, A. M^ M. D.J*rofessor 

Clinical Medicine and Clinical Diagnosis^ 
New York Post-Graduate Medical School. 

Louis C.Horn, fA.D.^Ph.O., Professor^ 

Diseases of Children and Dermatology ( Baltic 
more University. 
Dr. J. Allison Hodg0»f President and 

Professor Nervous and Mental Diseases, Uni- 
^versity College of Medicine, Richmond, Va, 

' Prof. Giuseppe \.9ippon\t Physician to 

the late Pope Leo XIII and now Physician to 
Pope Pius X, Member of^the Academy oj 
Medicine of Rome, etc. • 

Dr. Robert Bartholow, M.A.. LL.IX* 

Prof Maiettia Medit^u^nd Cetieral Therapeu- 
tics, Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. 

Dr. I. N. Love, New York City, Former 
Profesior Diseases of Children, College of 
Physicians and Surgeons, and in Marion 
Sims College of Medicine, St. Louis. 

Hunter McGuIre, M.D.. LL.D..-^:r- 
President American Medical Association, 
Late President and Professor Clinical Surgery, 
University College of Medicine, Richmond, ya. 

Dr. Alexander B. MoU, of New York, 
Professor of Surgery, Bellevue Hospital Med' 
^ical College, Surgeon Bellevue Hospital. 

A pamphlet telling what these and manv other of the leading medical meK of 

"" *'" "'■■BUIHIlJCUTHIAllflarailiaL'r.To^^vtdd?^ 

is for sale by the general drug and min* 
eral water trade. 



In fioat, 

Rheumatism and 

Uric Acid 

Conditions. 



day 
of the value of 



^IFEMO UnilA WDQIR 



PROPRIETOR BUFFALO LITHIA SPRINGS, VIRGINIA. 



perfume 
light." 



which one breathes with de 



MINERS MEET TO 

AVOID GENdtAL STRIKE. 

(Continued from page 1.) 



or 



pictures round out the entertainment 
nicely. The song is "The 
Cliange to a March, Marie," 
by George A. Clark. 



c.ill for this extraordinary meeting ot 
Ihe United Mine Workei-s of America; and 
in addition thereto, make some sugges- 
tions for vour guidance which may facili- 
lale the "work of the convention and I 
hope prove helpful in re-establishing our 
relations with the operators upon a basis 
that will be just to them, reasonably sat- 
isfactory to the great constituency we 
represent and at the same time properly 
considerate of the welfare of the en- 
tire country, whose interests cannot be 
disregarded with impunity by any 
of citizens, regardless of its strength 
influence. 

While in New York attending meetincfH 
of the anthracite committee appointed by 
the Shamokin convention held on Dec. 
14— a report of which was submitted at 
our annual convention— first by accident, 
and then by arrangement, I met and held 
several conferences with Francis 1... Rob- ; 
bins, president of the Pittsburg Coal com- , 
pany and subsequently with other oper- | 
ators, prominent participants in our iasl 
joint conventions. At these conferences 1 
ibc question of our disagreement upon ' 
the wage scale was discussed in an In- 
formal way. I also held conferences with 
several of the leading and active workers 
in our own movement, so that I might 
inform myself more fully as to the status 
of affairs in the various parts of the 
ccuntrv, so far as it affected the inter- 
tsts of our organization and the welfare 
of our people. 

As a result of these meetings, we came 
to believe that there had been such chan- 
ges in the coal trade, or at least m the 
attitude of the operators, as to justify 
the hope that there was a possibility 



Waltz 
and is 



Must 
given 



THE CHERRY BLOSSOMS. 
The Cherry Blossoms have been greet- 
ed with large crowds since the open- 
ing of their engagement at the Metro- 
politan. This is ladies' day at the 
"Met " and handsome souvenirs will be 
distributed to every woman who at- 
tends the performance this evening. 
John H. Perry, Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
Evans, Harry Fitzgerald, Frank Ross, 
Loro and Payne and the Manhassett 
Comedy Four will appear in their best 
bibs and tuckers. 



reaching an agreement provided the joint 



conventions were reconvened. 

Aside, however, from my own im 
sions and the impressions of those 
colleagues with whom I consulted, 
following letter from the president 
United States, addressed to Mr 



central competitive and the Southwest- 
ern fields have called meetings of their 
representatives to be held in this city 
on Monday morning, March 19. 

VVhil, of course, the many conflicting 
and inharmonious statement.s emanat- 
ing from various sources purporting to 
reflect the views of the operators, seem 
to Indicate an entire absence of unity 
and concord among them in regard to 
the question of advancing wages, 1 am 
nevertheless hopeful, if not fully con- 
vinced, that the urgency and serious- 
ness of the situation will prompt them 
to make such reasonable concessions 
In the matter of wages and conditions 
and will enable us to join them in the 
rehabilitation of our joint movement 
and the perpetuation of the practical 
business relationship under which we 
have worked with mutual advantage 
during the past eight yenrs. And to 
this end I feel it Incumbent upon me 
cln«s i f" s:ty that a very large degree of re- 
isponslbilily will rest upon us If these 
I proposed negotiations lead to success. 
I A."s to the power and scope of the con- 
vention, you have undoubtedly noted from. 
I the call "which was issued by your inter- 
national secretary-treasurer, that while 
the principal purpo.se of the meeting is 
to consider our wage agreements, its 
function is not confined to the one sub- 
ject. It may. in addition thereto, transact 
such other business as may be lawfully 
brought before it. 

In the consideration and dl.soussion of 
all matters coming before the convention, 
it is my hope that acrimonious debate 
will be entirely eliminated and that we 
shall stand united in an earnest effort to- 
serve our people and to secure for them 
a larger measure of the fruits of their 
toils, that when we leave Indianapolis 
our organization may have regained any 
prestige lost as the result of the interna- 
tional dissension and that even those un- 
friendly to labor may be .satisfied that 
the united mine workers is a sane, just, 
business association, whose highest pur- 
pose is not to achieve victories by means 
of Its great strength, but rather through 
the inherent justice that lies in the cause 
it represents. 



of 



WOMEN HIS VICTIMS. 



"Lord 



Good 



Leicester" Found Very 
Picking In Paris. 

Paris. March 15.— "Lord Leicester* 
has just been sentenced to four years j 
for swindling a number of ladles with j 
liani' s as high sounding as his, and in ■ 
most cases equally spurious. He is. or i 
is supposed to be. really called Marcj ' 
von Ooldenberg, born in Roumania. 
and is so styled In the Judgment. To 
the ladies he has been known not only 
ah 'I^rd Leicester"— occasionally ex- 
panded strangely Into "Lord Leicester 
of Brighton," but also as the Count d> 
Larmante and the Duke de Montebello, 
and believed variously to be an offlcer 
in his maje.sty"8 navy or a distinguished 
diplomatist. The ladies who gave evi- 
dence In court of having been swindled 
by him proved that In spite of their 
pasts, they have preserved much in- 
genuousness of disposition. When 
Lord Leicester of Jirighton, speaklng^ 



THEY HAD A^YING GRAFT. 

Mottier and Stepson Sold Lottery Tickets 
at Double Price. 

Paris. March 15.— Before the Seine as- 
sizes remarkable revelations are being 
made concerning the methods adopted in 
selling lottery tickets to English people 
all over the world. According to the state- 
1 ments put forward a firm formerly well 
; known as Cunliffe. Ru.ssell & Co., and now 
carrietl on by Mrs. Clarke and her step- 
i son, has been engaged for years poet in 
selling lottery bonds at jirlces far higher 
than their official market value. 

These serious allegations grew out of 
a case in which an Englishman named 
Page was chargi d with t- nibezzling $-.250 
from Mrs. Clarke and her stepson by 
whom he was employed. The prisoner's 
counsel said that during the two years 
and a half he had had charge of the 
business he had lncrea.«ed its turnover 
from |ti,(K<u lo $20.WiO p^r annum. 

Besides the printing works in the Rue 
des Sivints Peres. Mrs. Clarke and her 
stepson carried on another and a very 
different kind of busintss at No. 10 Place 
de la Boure. There ihcy sold lottery bonds 
of all kinds lo English people who might 
be expected lo know little of the real 
value, at a price which was ai« much aa 
60 per cent lo 100 per cent at>ove their 
real value. Counsel showed that the 
Panama bond which the Clarkes offered 
for $45 was quoted in the official list at 
$28. The Clarkes always offered to accept 
payments by monthly installments for 
which accommodation they only asked 5 
per cent per annum, but as they sold the 
tickets al an enormous advance th. y ex- 
acted not 5 per cent, but Bomething like 
80 per cent to 90 pir cent. The Clarkes, 
It was stated, sent out every week an av- 
rage of 70,000 pamphlets, all under closed 
envelopes so as to pass the British post- 
office, and their stamp bill amounted lo 
S3.5<i0 per week. The jury, after listening 
to many of the secrets of the lottery Bell- 
ing business, acquitted Page. 



"Every morning, lor over twenty 
years. 1 never went to the toilet with- 
jout fear and trembling, and I never 
'left it without having suffered agoniz- 
i Ing tortures. Many days I did not dare 
go at all. so much did I dread the ter- 
rible ordeal." 

These are the exact words of a suf- 
ferer from piles and we hear the same 
thing almost every day. It voices the 
sentiments of hundreds of thousands 
of others in this country today for it 
is estimated that of every ten persons 
we meet In church, the street, or the 
theater, seven are affected with piles. 
Martyrs and needless martyrs, too, 
for since the discovery of the marvel- 
ous Pyramid Pile Cure no one need 
suffer one moment longer. There 's 
now no excuse for having piles and 'f 
you continue to suffer from them you 
do not deserve a particle of sympathy, 
considering the chance we give you tu 
prove It to your own satisfaction wholly 
free of cost to you. 

Here Is a typical case: Mr. Ben- 
jamin Shaw, postmaster of Bland, 
New Mexico. He had suffered from 
aggravated piles for years, and was 
upon the eve of a serious surgical op- 
eration, believing that he had reached 
the limit, and that the operation of- 
fered the only possible means of re- 
lief and cure. Let ua quote his own 
words In his letter of Oct. 31, 1905: 
••1 was In great agony of mind and 
body. In the meantime, a gentleman 
told me of the virtue of your pryaniid 
remedy. I fortunately found it at the 
drug store, and by the next morning 
I did not feel that an operation was 
necessary, and in three days I was 
able to return home, and a complete 
cure was accomplished to my great 
satisfaction and the surprise of the 
physician." 

Send today to the Pyramid Drug 
Company, i»r.O Pyramid Building, Mar- 
shall. Mich., and get a sample pack- 
age by return mall and then go to 
your druggist and get a box, the price 
of which is 50 cts., and get well with- 
out pain, trouble or cuttlDff. 



••CHECKER,S." 
"Checkers" Is coming to the Lyceum 
Friday and Saturday. "Checkers" is 
a tale of love and luck, dramatized 
from Henry M. Blossom, Jr.'s book of 
the same name. Hans Robert, whom 
the management has fortunalcly se- 
cured, plays the title role this season 
and has scored a hit. The rest of the 
company, numbering nearly 150 peo- 
ple. Is the original organization so far 
as the chief members are concerned. 
Chief among his support are Katharine 
Mulkins, Lydla Dickson, Alice Martin, 
Myra M.acReynolds, Ella Sothern, 
Charles Willard, Dave Braham, Jr., W. 
H. Clark and Claude Cooper. The sen- 
sational and much talked of race track 
scene, representing the betting ring 
of Washington Park club in Chicago ' 
on Derby Day, will be produced on the 
stage of the Lyceum with all the com- 
pleteness which characterized it during 
its New York run and which prompted 
the late Hon. W. C. Whitney to say: 
■■ Checkers' is the finest racing pay I 
have ever seen." 



npres- 
of mv 
the 
of the 
Robbins 
and to me, seemed sufficient justification 
to warrant ourselves and our employers 
in making another effort to reach an 
agreement: 

"The White House, Washington, Feb. 
24, 190<3. Sir: I note with very great con- 
cern the failure in your late conven- 
tion on joint interstate agreement to 
come to a basis of settlement of the 
bituminous mining scale of wages. You, 
in this business, have enjoyed a great 
industrial peace for many years, thanks 
to the joint trade agreement that has 
resulted from tlie action of your suc- 
cessive conventions. A strike such as 
is threatened on April 1 is a menace to 
the peace, the business interests and 
the general welfare of the country. I 
urge you to make another effort to 
avert such a calamity. You and Mr. 
Robbins are joint chairinen of the trade 
agreement committee of the National 
Civic Federation. It seems to me that 
this imposes an additional duty upon 
you both and gives an additional 
why each of you should join in 

tills further effort. . 

"THEODORE ROOSEVELT." 
I take this occasion to report of- 
ficially that the operators 



reason 
making 



of both the 



t 



SUGAR BEETS IN SWEDEN. 

There Has Been immense Development 
of the Industry Recently. 

Stockholm, March 15.— The Immense 
development of the beet growing indus- 
try In Sweden is attracting attention 
among .sugar pixjducers all over the 
world. It is calculated that great ad- 
vantage is gained the inhabitants of 
Sweden through the development of this 
industry by affording the unemployed, 
though perhaps only periodically, the 
opportunity of earning good wages In 
the weeding and the gathering of the 
beet crops, besides other work connect- 
ed with the cultivation and industry. It 
also affords an opportunity for the 
poorer classes to develop an industry, 
the only agricultural employment in^ 
many parts of Sweden, which will en- 
able them to make any money. 



SOUSA'S BRILLIAJJT PROGRAM. 

The program arranged by Mr. Sousa 
for his concert at the Lyceum Sunday 
evening presents a list of selections 
that are not only of exceptional bril- 
liance, but are certain to afford all 
(lasses of hearers several hours of 
g<-nuine satisfaction and delight. 

The "Oberon" overture, one of them. 
Is a most beautifully woven web of 
charming melody and Instrumental 
combination that suggest most subtly 
that my.storlous world, said to be peo- 
pled with elves, fays and mermaids. 
Oberon, the elfln king, has quarreled 
with his fairy partner and vows never 
again to be reconciled to her till he 
finds two lovers constant through every 
peril and temptation. The listener will 
note that Oberon's horn-call opens the 
overture, and will be fascinated by the 
irnpresslveness of the little phrase of 
only three notes which Weber has glvei^ 
to "the mellow-voiced French horns. 
Soon are heard the f.ilrles' dainty tip- 
toifeing as express- ' by the clarinets, 
speaking In accents hardly above a 
whisper. Sudd<" ' n single bold chord 
is Ijla/.oned out by trumpets and horns, 
suggestive of the element of knight- 
ly power. But most delightful of all 
for the ear and the heart is the haunt- 
ing melody that dominates the entire 
overture, "always exhaling like a subtle 



MEASLESiioiiCROUP 



MANY "weary nights and anxious 
moments, many a precious life 
will be spared to lovingf mottiere by 
having a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough 
Syrup in the home when the critical 
period in measles or croup arrives. 

Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup Is used, 
praised, loved, idolized by thousands 
of mothers who have cured measles 
and croup with it. Mothers, why 
would you not put your trust in it ? 

"I have used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for 
the past five years and cannot say enough 
in Its praise. It cured my little girl of the 
measles and a bad cough, and always cure* 
my boy of the croup. I tised 



DR. BULL'S COUGH SYRUP 



myself for a bronchial oough and it cured me. I keep It In the tpjaseas It ^m saved me 
many doctor-bUls. and I gladly recommend it to every o^^jg j^gfltJi'e^- g^j^^w; Wis. 

Avoid the Dealer's Substitute ^ „, ^ . 

offered you under the pretext that it is "just as good" as I^"- J?^^ S? vSt 
Syrup. To experiment is dangerous and harmful to the child, «ia-yj»^n you 
hive^found this out it will be too late. Get the rehable Dr. Ml s c^»^h 
Syrup at once as it always cures. Price, 25c., 50c. and $1.00, at druggista. 








■ » 1 1- 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1906. 




Indispensable as a Style and Com- 
fort Feature to the Modern Corset 
Are the Attached Hose Supporters 




4»->»>*>*»**- l" »H 






Tn the Olorld of Sports 

■1. 4.4-JH I I I I I I I I III H ti^i 11*" "■■ ■■■■■■"■■■»■■«»■ t AJ.J.*.ii****i*JiJ . 



So many corsets have inferior 
webbing and worthless clasps 
that perhaps you have become 
(listrusttul of the so-called Hose 
Siipp'>rter Models. 

We are selling Hose Sojp- 
porter Mo.lfls that are different. 
We make a specialty of the 
models with the •'Security" 
H<»se Supporters attached, and 
the supporters are of the same 
guaranteed quality as the corsets 
themselves. T?liere are perfect 
style and splendid wearing vir- 
tue in Warner's Rust-Pmof 
Cor-ets. Only a superior qual- 
ity of webbing is used with the 
famous "Security" Rubber Hut- 
ton. Remember that the sup- 
porters are attached at the pre- 
cise points where they are ni')st 
effective in aiding the figure tu 
assume the ct-rrect poise. There 
is a wide range of styles. 



Pair and Upwards 



AFTER NEW 
MEMBERS 

W.I. Prince Will Head 
Boat Club Committee to 
Consider Applications. 

Club Will Hold Exhibit 

of Boats, Canoes and 

Launches. 



^TO^aOant^ 



VILLAGE OF 
BEAR RIVER 



First of Farming Towns 

Along Line of New 

Railroad. 



Duluth Man Says Local 

Jobbers Will Find 

Market There. 



'Probably but a \«ij f. w Duluth pt-o- 

ii'l of ihf town of lit-ar 

i: .i. Flliatrault of ilu- 

(.iiniiaiiy <>t" this city. 

I tu ued fixtni a trip over 

iiH' of the nt w Duluth. 

K- \v iiuilpcg toiil. 'but 

l>U8lt;8l little vH- 

iily a few weeks 

.'a. . . -:ae. 

■ U i.s iiot a mialnif town like most of 
Ihv m-u vlllfigrt's hi the iiurtli enunlry, 
but 



pie liave he 
Riv^T." s:«i«1 

iluiu;Ll 1 
\\ '- 

I tit- 1 'i ' 'J' »- *.■ ^ 
Hainy Lak*' 

tl. 

k<.ii»-> I'jv a > 

c)l'l lliai >■ 



u 



nt'u 

it is out- 



month, iu which Admira: tl. >ik' 
Devvt-y. the hero »tf Manila bay. ^Miu-s 
conceniing the navy uh«l>'r the caplioa 
"Why a Young Man Should Enlist in 
Iht- Navy.' The adniiral goes ou to 
' .say; 

The naval eanvr otT.rs many ad- 
I vantages to a y.>ung man; but primai- 
, ily lif .should lia\ !■ a taste for the sea, 
aii'i tii'ii. hi -nd'-i- to ii>r. in this ea- 
I Iff r as in all mh 1;^. tiv mu.«3t apply 
Ihim.silf ililigently lo acquiring all the 
details of a IttV full of interesting f.a- 
tun-s. Thf iia\y needs active, inlelli- 
gt-nt young nuii, and to thont- who will 
devote thtuKselves to learning their pro- 
fes.Mion ^-very ene'mragement is held 
out. Enlisting at 17 yt ars of ag<\ the 
reeruit at oiiei- bveom -upporllng; 

he is supplied with a . . te outtit of 
elothing, and trom that liuie until li • 
(tics, provided he remains in the set\ iee 
u! Ill-' govern inent. li-' is cared for in 
slekne.ss nv in health; and after tlurty 
year.H of nerviee If he is .still an eidsl- 
td man, or upon reaching the age of 
62. if he hold8 a commission, he may 
retire and reeeive for the remainder of 
his life tlvree-fourths of the sea pay 
to which lie is entitled at the lime of 
his retirement. Tlie i)ay at first may 
seem small, when compared with what 
a brotlier may receive in civil life, but 
the young man should rememi'.i that 
in addition to his pay the Kovernment 
provides him with quarters and food, 
and that the naval life gives him an op- 
portunity of visiting various parts of 
the vMuld. This last consideration alone 
must eounlerbalanee much that comes 
to a man in civil life, for there is noth- 
ing w hieh broadens and educates as does 
iravel. 

•In August last. Lieut. Henry B. 
.Soule, L'. .S. X.. who entered the serv- 
ilce as an enlisted man, wrote a letter 
I which is .so much in the line of th's 
subject. Why a Vouhg .M.in .Should 
[Enlist in the -Navy' that I tpiote the 



WILL MEET 
ONCniORE 

Another Effort to Get 

Two Baseball Leagues 

Into Merger. 

Captain Artie O'Dea An- 
nounces List of New 
Players Signed. 



W. I. Prince iias been appointed 
chiiirnum of a committee whicli will 
handle the applications for new mem- 
berships In the Duluth Boat club. 

The club is anxious to obtain from 
10 t" -"'I desirable new members. 
preferably young men who would 
make good material for the crews. 

The old members have been fur- 
nished witli application blanks, and 
requested to have them filled out by 
tliose de.slrous of joining the club this 
year. The cards will be turned over 
to a committee of which W. I. Prince 
Is the ehairmai^ and the applications 
will be examined by the members of 
this committee. 

The additional accommodations, 
which will be provided this year will 
make It po.sslble for the club to care 
for do\ible the number of members it 
had last year. 

A number of applications have been 
received for the life memberships, but 
several of the members of the com- 
mittee which is handling tiie sale of 
them, are out of the city, and the 
work is not fully under way yet. 

• • • 

The club will have on exhibition, an 
assortment of row boats, canoes, and 
1 launches some time before the end of 
I the month. 

Many of the members are planning 
to buy boats, canoes or launches this 
.Reason, and the club will exhibit the 
siimples and order the boats at one 
time. In this way .securing better prices 
than the members could if they or- 
dered Individually. 

The exhibit will include all kinds of 
rowboats and canoesi to suit the vary- 
ing tastes of the different members, 
and also a complete line of launches 
from a mere rovvboat with a gasoline 
engine of 1 'i horse power, which will 
cost about $12,".. to a large speed 
launch worth about $800. 

The boats will arrive here in about 
two week.s, and will be kept on ex- 
hibition for at least ten days. 

• • • 

The annual meeting of the club will 
be held on April 10. when the officers 
will be chosen f"r the coming year. 



Sunday afternoon another attempt 
will be made to bring about the merger 
between the Northern and the Copper 
Country leagues. 

It is beginning to be an old story to |al the 
the fans, and until they see the agree- night. 



FIGHT WAS 
NELSON'S 

Chicago Man Had Better 

of Contest With Terry 

McGovern. 

The Referee, However, 

Made No Decision at 

End of Bout. 



Philadelphia. March 15.— "Battllngr" 

Nelson of Chicago had the advantage 

of Terry McGovern of Brooklyn in 

their six-round bout which took place 

National Athletic club last. 

For the first three rounds the 



thu 



nent actually drawn up and signed, j fight was a disappointment lo 

and the league llmilly organized, they 5,00u persons who had paid fancy prices 



will not believe that it will be brought 
about. 

There must be something to the claim 
of J. M. Lamb that the Copper country 
officials are really In favor of the 
league, however, or they would not go 
to the expense of another trip to Du- 
luth to talk the matter over, when they 
had apparently finally given up all 
thought of it. 

The fact is that the Copper Country- 
league is little better off than the 
North A four-club circuit, playing 
daily games soon palls oi\ the fans, and 
while it is true that there is a big sav- 
ing in railroad fares In such a com- 



to witness the bout. There wore 
scarcely half a dozen solid blows 
struck, the men wrestling from one end 
of the ring to the other with the re- 
feree powerless to separate them. It 
had been agreed that the referee was 

i not to lay his hands on the men but 
simply warn them lo step back wii'iii 

I they rushed to a clinch. 

The repeated warnings had no ef- 

ifect on the fighters and the crowd 
hissed, groaned and cried "fake" and 
"lake them out of the ring." At ihu 
beginning of the fourth round the men 
began to fight as though they meant 
business. Nelson kept right after Mc- 



FOR 

Sore Throat, 

Coughs, 

Colds, 

Bronchitis, 

FOR 

Weak Lungs 

And for painful 
and sensitive parts 
of the abdomen , 
Allcoci^s PFasters 
should be applied 
as shown in illus- 
tration. 

Insist Upon Having 

REMEMBER— Allcock's Plasters hare been in use over 68 years. 
Tbey are the «^ri(^inal and genuint* porous plasters and have never be«Q 
equalled as a paiu-eurer. Guaraoteed not to coaUiin belladcmua, opium 
or ftoy poison whatever. 

Brandreth's Pills 

The Great Blood Purifier and Tonic Established 1782 

For Constipation, Biliousness, 
Headache, Dizziness, Indigestion; etc. 



^{^iZ^fO^U^ 



neutral corner and landed two hard blows 
on the wind. McGovern was almost out 
wlien the gong sounded. 
It was N'el.son's fight by a wide margin. 



pact league, there ia nothing to sustain q^^,^.,.,^ ^,^j ^^^^^ ^ straight left to ad- 
the interest m the pennant race, and j ya_,na^e_ 



McGovern frequently count- 
ered with haad lefts and rights, but 
his blows, while they appeared to have 
great force belilnd them, failed to make 



the managers would find It difficult to 
support teams with a $1,000 salary limit, 
in such a league. 

The Xorthern league men are not as j-jV-jj^^j^^^ggj^jj^ ^_„^ j,^^ sturdy Dane, 
confident as they were of brlngijig j ^^ ^^^ ^.j^g^ ^^ ^^^ j^^^j^ round Me- 
about the eight club league, or at l^'asl } q,^^.^,^^ ^^.^.„^ ^^ ^^^ corner in distress, 
they do not express their opinions «» i ^^j^^.,, j,,^. „jg„ ^^^^^^ ^^ f^,^ the final 
freely, but there is still a good chance | ,.y^„^^ Nelson seJit a left to the jaw 
that such a lesigue will be organizi-d. to i^^^j McGovern ru,shed to a clinch. His 
include Duluth, Grand Forks, Fargo, I g^^.^^^^^ ^^^^^ ..^^^^ ^^ Terry, hold 



not v.ry 

lif.\.., pi-.A.- .1 

jobl.f'r.s. aloiig- 



f tin- lir.-4l Kt Ihr new 
that will spring up 
1 the new road. 
i;. ar Uiv«r Is sltualtd about thirty-,, ,, 
tuu miles from Hibbing, and about '";"';"'«■ v . i . 

twt-niy mil.'s north of Ih.- mineral b.-lt. My I'l-rsonal experlenc-e has bc.-n 

Ther/nn- ab.oit l.-W p. ..pie in the little; that no man who shows the least de- 
settl.-..H nt. v.loeh is Just nicly started. :«> re lo learn and to mprove himself iu 
but it will b.- one of a uuuibi-r of new Hie naval seiwice will ever lack assist- 
towns along that road which will be!a>'ce troni officers or enhsted men of 
tributary to Duluth. ll'^'S'''- «P-'»t-»ce. .No concern on 

It is th.- r.-iilrr of a good t;un.iugand »ho«'e <»"^-rs more for the intelligence 
stock raising district, and at s<.me time. inv.s(.Ml than docs the navy to the 
far in the future, il will. 1 be- I Jiv.'-. .Vmeriean boy. As the law 
.od cast.. iner to Duluth 'sia.i. is today, a boy can enter the 
with other towns that service at li y<ar.-. reach warrant rank 
are bound to "spring up as .soon 'as the 'with a salary of from $1200 to $1,S00 a 
railroad i.s put thrnugb. Bear Ulver is yj'ar by the lime he is 24 or 2a years 
the first town i-- W- started beyond Hib-,*'"' age, secure a commission In the line 
being and th.-r.- a-v ,„. others until you 1 th'-*^*- ,y>-ars later, and enjoy the rank 
get to1he boar.l.r. \^^ full lieutenant at the age of 30 

* . x\\\\<t the Bear I From then on, his promotion is just 

nmch iuleresled i *^** rapid and he will just as surely 

1 roads connecting them 1 »-«;^ch ihe grade of rear-admi, al, as any 

I'he county commission- ' "'her officer of similar rank. 

iretiied them fairly, 1 under- | "'Should a young man lack the am- 

! 111. V are looking forward to bi(i,,ii or education lo reach one of 

..1" a g'iol road belo: tl,.s. higher gradc-s (commisalonea 

ruiikj, he can still win out against his 

present has a news i brother in civil life if he sticks to the 

River Journal, which ' .«ervice. During the thirty years an 

Its four til number; a enli-sted man is re«iulred lo surve be- 

M. lal store, a wood fore retirement, his pay will average* 

I $40 i)€r m.uiih. He ought lo .save $30 of 
..(■ Duluth i).>i>l.' a-e ,t,;it \i In. is as4 careful of his earnings 
. ouutry. While 1 was us he would have to be In civil life, 
several Duluth men. 'and should have $!>.«M)0 in the bail. 



THREE RINKS 
IN ATFINISH 

Close Race In Final 

Round of Herald 

Trophy Event. 



Winnipeg. Lak^ Linden. t'alumet, 

Houghton and Hancock. 

Less than six weeks remain before 

the teams should report for spring 

practice, and if there Is to be either a 

Copper Country or a Xorthern league 

this year, the magnates will have to 

begin to play ball. 

• • • 

Meanwhile Capt. 0"Dea has been busy 

signing men. and he has forwarded | 

to Duluth a list of the contracts to j 

which he hii-s s^»cured signatures. With ! 

four excepti<ms the members of the Du- ] 

iuth team will be strangers, and littlt 



"Just at 
River p> op 
In securi 
with Hit 

ers have 
Rtaii.! .ii 
t: 

'•The town at 
paper, the Bear 
has just issued 
barb-r shop 
yar'i an<l a ; 

"■•,.;iiite \x li 
iiii'T»'Sled ii. 
lip there I iiiel 



Both Curling Events 
Probably be Finished 
This Week. 



Is known concerning them. The ma- 
jority of them have been brought from 
the Independent |ean« In the East. The 
following Is the list: 

Catchers, Hunschle and Adams. 

Pitchers, Van Buren, Ferguson. 
Krick and Erlckson. 

First base, O'Dea. 

.Second base. Miller (probable). 

Third ba.se. Ban. 

.'^hi>rt stop, Brlcketts. 

Outfielder.s. Meniece. Bennett, Mc- 
Cormlck and John Mourissey. 

Billiard Tournament. 

Chieago. March IJ.— The second series of 
matches In the tournament for the na- 
tional amateur, Cla.s.s A, championship 
was computed here yesterday, and as a 



on," and never were instructions car- 
ried out more thoroughly. Every time 
that Nelson would land a stiff blow 
McGovern would grab him around the 
body and hang on until Nelson would 
throw him off by sheer force. 

It is doubtful if McGovern could 
have stood the gruelling for another 
round. There was some rough work in 
the early rounds by the Dane. He fre- 
quently used his head. 

Nel.son de.served the decision but as 
j no decisions are rendered when both 
I men are on their feet, the fight is 
jclas.sed as a draw. Neither man was 
knocked down during the fight, but 
McGovern slipped to tlie fioor in the 
fifth round while trying to e.scape from 
the Dane. 

Not in the history of pugilism In 
Philadelphia was there so great a de- 
mand for seats as that occasioned by 
last night's meeting between Nelson 
and McGovern. Speculators purchased 
tickets at $10 apiece, commanded as 
much as $.50 each, and $5 seats sold 
readily for $10 and $12. When the first 
prellnunary was called at 8:30 there 
was not a vacant seat In the building 
and scores of persons were standing in 
the gallery. Among the leading New 
Yorkers seated clo.se to the ring was 
Henry Payne Whitney, while John W. 
Gates and John A. Drake occupied 
few feet distant, 
son nor McGovern reach- 
ed the club h<iu.se until a few minutes 
before l'» o'clock. Both men were fit 



GOTCH HAS 
FEWRULES 

Eats What Agrees With 
Him and is a "Tee- 



tatoler. 



>f 



Lost. 
1 
1 
1 



aoiiitiT them bfii.K 



-■s 



e look' 
tid the 1 1. 

I nus. or going Into .some kind of 
-. A.s ru:^f as the new road Is 
• u \iii.ii;' s like Bear River are 
> .spiiuK up, but this little set- 
is one of the first farming vll- 
iages i!i thta north country, and it ap- 
pear."^ Ill be a prosperous beginning.' 



ti 
t. 

bUSl; 

built 

li- 

tl 



Victor Huol, andjiiot ei>nniitig inleie.st, when he is readj 
r the sites for new 1 to i>iire ai the agf of 47, with $40 a 

r-niainder of his life. 

in 



for purchasing moiuii tur ili> 

Can you beat that in the factory, 
the .stole, oi- on the railroad?' " 



IN NEED OF MORE 
BOYS IN BLUE 

Uncie Sam Offers Induce- 
I ments for Youth in 
His Navy. 

Recruits for the ria\y are .«!o\\ in 
|iMTtJng In apotaraue. at the headquar- 
|||it cuitiiig corps at the gov- 

ertimeni tnuioing Hiis week in charge 
of Lieut. J. H. Comfort. Only two men 
hu\ e as yet In en erdisted and the lieu- 
tenant is at a loss to understand wliy, 
■when th'- navy Is making more etYort 
just now an«l offering better Induce- 
ment, according to the lieutenant, than 
any other arm of the service. Apropos 
t.) the subje.t. Lieut. Comfort is pass- 
ing out copies of a little magazine 
called Popular 



ST. PATRICK S DAY. 

Program to be Given at Cathedral En- 
tertainment Friday Evening. 

TiMiiiirrow i-v.-mng at the Cathedral 
sclioul auilitorium. a celebration ii, honor 
of St. Patriik'.s day will ge Kiven. the 
principal feattiie being a play entitled 
"1; ' '.' that will be presented by 

htiii ! i t rs. 'riie proprani will open 
with an overtiU'- •'.S.iUite i.i Xw.'Wk-a." 
by FlaateiTs oielje.sini. Father Maloney 
will Hen deliver an oration, following 
wliiih I''laatrn's oreiiestra will play a s*;- 
keiio,, of Irish melodies. Then the play 
will I.- r.r.-sfiiti-.l \Mtli til,, following cast: 

Felix O Klalierty K. Pm !.er 

Gerald O'Connell J. i'. i la.'.y 

Ibiiry Biiu kwood Headford. ...H. Skelton 

Hraiidon tteiirier VV. Ca.sey 

Uailholotnew Of M done 

H. GolliiiRor 

Con O'The Bogs j. Lydon 

Boueh- r j. Holland 

Effie Headlord Mi.«is Agnes Poirler 

Mary Annie Malorie Mi.ss Jennie Grady 

.Miss lilla Stringer 



8T.\NDING. 

Won. 

FjMck • ■• \ 

Stdlman - 

Myron t 

.\lilue ^ " 

The prospects are bright for a three- 
red tie In the contest for The Her- 
ald trophy, which Is now in the final 
round at the Duluth Curling club. 

Last evening Siillman d< feated "the 
preaciiers" and is now tied with the Prick i 
rink lor first place, each having won two | 
«ame.s and lost one. The only game re- | 
mamiiig to be played is the <ox\^ between 
the Myron and Milne rinks tonight. If 
Myron wins there will be a three-cornered I 
tie between Frlck. Stillman and Myron, ! 
but if the Milne rink wins. Prick and | 
Stillman will have to play off. i 

The game hist t vening was a good one. 
Stillman winning by the score of H to S. 
• • • 

In the Munley-MoLennan event, one 
s<iuail i.s liolding back the final round. 
The Friek, Mel^-nnan and Harris rinks 
have won out in then- re.>*pective squads, 
»)ut in the fourth .squad, the leadership 
lies between the Dunlop, Kennedy and 
.\nneke rinks. Dunlop has been trying 
to Ket elthii of the other two r.nks to 
meet him for the last two mght.s, and if 
they fail to sliow up tonight Dunlop will 
be diclared the 8<iuad winner on a for- 
f»it, and will go into the final round 
against the other three. 

Two games have alreatly been played in 
the final round, Harris having won from 
FrJck, and Friek having defeated Mc- 
Lennan. The latter Kame was played la.st 
evening, Friek winning by the score of 
11 to (>. 

If Dunlop wins out in this gccju.Td this 
evening, two or three games will fini.sh 
up the final iiiund, and both events 



re.sult J. F. Poggenburg oi New York and g^^^tg onjy ^ f, 

K. W. Gardner of I'assiac, N. J., are m Neither Nels 
10 lead for the honor.s. each having won ^^^^™^^,jy,',-; 
two games. GardiKU- took ilie measine 
of Calvin fJemarest and Poggenburg dis- 
pos.-d of <". F. Conklln yesterday. Th*^ I and trained to the hour, 
other match was w^m by II. A. Wright of i The men were to fight at 133 pounds 
San I'Yaneisco, wlio defeated J-'liarles S. ; a,j j ^.p^p [^ receive 75 per cent of the 
Norris of N<-w rork. Ineidenially scoring j ,.^.^^,,p^^.^ ^^ ^^.,^jp^ ^3 p^.,. ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^,^ 

''DenL-rrest sucrumb.'d to Gardner's safe-ig" t'> Nolson, win or lose. There was 

ty play, but Conklln was not .so easily considerable betting on the bout with 

downed, and the imBtch b«'tween him and Nelson a slight favorite. McGovern 

Poggenburg developed Into a heart-break- nioney was plentiful and his admirers 

ing contest. » ., . • did not hesitate to back the lirooklyn 

The standing of the players to date is as ^ . •' 

'^ *^^^^- Won. Lost. McGovern entered the ring at 10:05. 

1 He was given a tremendous ovation. 
1 His seconds were Hughey McGovern, 
I Joe Humphries. John Broderick, Sam- 
I uel Harris and "Terry" Lee. 

Nelson came on at about the same 
time. He was followed by his man- 
ager. "Billy" Nolan. "Kid ' Abel, Ed- 
die Kelly and Johnny Loftus, his see- 



that they are not the men who hrld up 
that passenger train seven long yeaia 
ago. 

Under the new code, the petitioners for 
a pardon must receive the consent of the 
board lo have their petition pre.'--entetl 
again. The petition of these pri.soners 
for a pardon has come up before a mim- 
bt r of times and has been rejected. The 
train was held up near Carlisle and the 
five pii-^oners now seeking a i»ardon were 
arrested soon after at Moorhead witli 
very suspicious tools in their possession. 
It was never questioned but t!iat they 
vere desperate men, but each one claimed 
he was innocent of this hold-up. 

Shortlv after a trio of ban<lits were ar- 
rested at St. Joe, Mo., for holding up a 
train. They were convicted and seu- 
tenee<l lo serve a term in that state. After 
convietion they confessed to having been 
implicated in the holding up of the Great 
Northern train at «:;arlisle, and th.it the 
men arrested were innocent of the crlma. 



Gardner — 
Pok'genburg 

Wright 

Demai"est ... 
Conklln 



Norris 



I. 0. 0. F. Meeting Successful. 



The recent meeting of pa.st grands of onds. 



the I. O. O. F., to confer the grand lodge 
degree, held at Columbia hall was at- 
tended by al>out seventy-five past grands. 
About thirty of these received the grand 
lodwe degree, (irand Master T. W. Hugo, 
Grand Secretary A. L. Bolton of St. Paul, 
Past Grand Master Wells, Grand Pani 



liie cheering of the Dane had sc:uee- 
1> ce i.s«'d when the scales were brougnt 
irto tile ring and the weighing was done 
in full view of the spectators. The'r ex- 
act weights were not announced but both 
were under VSi pounds. After a fiaslilight 
photograph hau been taken of the men, 



arch R. L. MaeFarlane and others gave the referee called them to the center of 



addresses. After th«» working of the 
grand lodse degree, a banquet was served 
at the We.st hotel. 



MATURPSJ/jfARNING. 

Duluth People Must Recognize and 
Heed It. 

ills come quietly — mysteri- 



Mrw. Ford 



snould Ix- 



completed by Saturday night. 

« * • 

A rink compose*! of three lead'? .ind a 
You f el the llfe-giving current the skip, has issued a challenge to all comers, 
minute you take it. A gentle, .soothing for « game tu be played for a priste of a 



Mechanics for 



warmth, tills the nerves and blood with ! ^*^;;1'1^ supper, the jvinner to pay 

life, it's a real pleasure U> take Hob " *" " ' " 

lister's Ri>cky Mountain Tea. 3,j cents 
this Tea or Tablets. Ask your druggist. 



Kidney 
ously. 

itut nature always warns you through 
the urine. 
Notice the kidney secretions. 
See if the color is unhealthy— 
If there are settlings and sediment. 
Passages tt>o frequent, scanty, pain- 
ful. 

It's time then to use Doan's Kidney 
Pills, 

To ward off Bright's disease or dia- 
betes. 

Doan's have done great work in Du- 
luth. 

I W. W. Scott, operator on the St. Paul 
& Duluth railroad, and living at 1"26 
! Sixty-sixth avenue west. Duluth, Minn., 
i .says: "I have already recommended 
! Doan's Kidney Pills. I lold in the 
i statement made In ISaS how I had suf- 
I fered w lih dull aching pains through 

From the 




The rink is compo.«ed of S. H. Jones. ! the loins and kidneys. i<rom the con 

P. H. Seymour, William Craig and T. F. ' slant sitting position required In my 

Mctiilvray for lirst mate. I work my back became so lame and .sore 

M.GIlvray rink has a clean slate ; ^^.^^ j ^.^^j scarcely straighten. The 

kidney secretions were irregular and 



I'he Mi-Gllvray rink has a clean slate : .w,, 
this year, all of its games ending In the ' ^"'*'^ 
same manner, and with two "rJngers" in 
the rink, an eflfort Is being made to vary 
the monotony. 



How's Tills? 

We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward 
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be 
cured by Halls Catarrh (.'ure. 

F. J. CH KNKY Ai CO.. Toledo, O. 

Wo, the undersigned, have known F. J. 
<'heney for the last 15 years, and believe and weakness 



him jterfectly honorable In all business 
tran-s-ictlons, 'avA ttnanclally able to carry 
I out any obligations made by his firm. 
WALDING. KINNAN tk MARVIN. 
I Wholesale Dru.,'gist3, Toledo. O. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure is t.aken inlern.Tlly, 
acting directly upon the blood and mucous 
surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent 
free. Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all 
Druggists. 

Take Hall's Family Pllla for Constipa- 
tion. 



annoying. At times severe headaches 
would strike me. and 1 was feeling 
worse than ever, when Doan's Kidney 
Pills were brought to my notice. I be- 
gan using them, and as I have stated, 
in my previous testimonial, they so 
thoroughly regulated the kidneys, re- 
moved the backaches, lieadaches, pain* 
that I have felt like a 



, different man. I have never had a re- 
' turn of any of these symptoms, and 
I have recommended Doan's Kidney Pills 

again and again." 
I For sale by all dealers. Price, r>0 

cents. Foster-Milbuni Co., Buffalo. 
1 New York, sole agents for the United 
! states. 

Remember the name — Doan's— and 

take no other. 



the ring and gave them their instruc- 
tions. A moment later the fight was on. 

Hound 1— Nelson missed a left and both 
clinched and it was twenty seconds be- 
lore they separated. The crowd hissed 
I and Nelson led with the left to the head. 
I They again clinched and the referee 
! wurned McGovern for holding. There was 
another clinch itnd McGovern si'Ut a hanl 
left to the head. They were clinched at 
the bell and as they went to their cor- 
ners there was nothing but hisses. 

Round 2— McGovern missed a left for 
the wind and then they again began to 
wrestle. McGovern sent a left to the 
wind and left and right to head. They 
rushed to a clinch and then McGovern 
drove a right to tiie head, which Jarred 
the Battler. Nelson was cautioned for 
using his shoulder. Nelson missed a 
straight left and again they clinched. 
The LK)ys did not move six ftet from the 
center of the ring and were still clinched 
at the bell. Groans and hisses greeted 
them as they went to iheir corners. 

Round 2— McGovern tried the left to 
wind twice, but was blocked in both at- 
tempts. They clinciied and the referee 
eould not get them to break. Nel.son 
drove two lefts to face and there was 
the same old clinch. McGovern upper- 
cut with a hard right and then .sent a 
right to the jaw. Nelson sent a left to 
the head and ducked a vicious left. N' 1- 
son sent another left to the face and the 
men were clinched at the gong. 

Round 4— McGovern swung wildly with 
his right, but drove a left to the wind. 
Nelson sent a left to the face and then 
they clinched and wrestled across the 
ring. Nels<jn pouoded McGovern's kid- 
neys in the clinch. Nelson sent a light 
left lo face and McGovern mi.ssed a swing 
for the jaw. Nelson was growing stron- 
ger while McGovern seemed to be weak- 
ening. Nelson sent a hard left and a 
right to the jaw and McGovern was weak 
as he went to his corner. 

Round 6— McGovern .sent a left to the 
head and Nelson countered with a left 
to the wind. Nelson sent a light left to 
the stomach. McGovern rushed to a 

clinch and refused to break when ordered 
to the f.aee, but the blows did not have 
any apparent effect on Nelson. When 
they broke Nelson drove a terrific ritht 
to McGovern's jaw, which made the 
Brooklyn boy wobbly. They chnched 
and as they broke away the boll rang. 

Round fr— Nelson missed a right swin.s 
and they rushed to a clinch. McGovern 
mis.sed a right for the wind and then 
sent a light left to the face and then 
missed a terrilic right for McGovern's 
chin. Nelson drove 'McGovern into a 



Gets Lots of Sleep and 
is Proud of Birth- 
place. 

"Eat what agrees with you and you 
have solved the diet question," said 
Frank Gotch, the wrestling giant oCj 
Humboldt, Iowa, and champion of | 
America, today. Gotch arri\ed in Du- 
luth last evening and is at the Spald- 
ing. He will meet Billy Maynard, the 
well-known local wrestler, in a handi- 
cap match at the Lyceum this evening,. 

"There is nothing remarkable in that 
statement," continued the big wrestler, 
"and everyone is supposed lo try to 
eat the things that agree with then., 
but they don't. That is just it! Tnat 
Is what causes the indigestion and 
makes pessimists out of men who ought 
to know better. I have never really 
dieted in my life, simply stuck to the 
rule that 1 ought only to eat Ihln^.^ 
which agree with me. And p< ople can 
easily tell what food agrees with them. 
Of course, that is quite an easy rule 
for me to follow as almost everything 
agrees with me. 

"1 have never taken a drink of liquor 
or smoked in all my life and I think 
that' I feel belter for it. It is a part of 
my business, however, to ke* p in the 
best po.ssible condition, physically, alt 
the time. 1 imagine smoking must be 
a very pleasant pastime and i can see 
no harm in taking a drink 01 two now 
and then, but I have kept away from 
both thus far so 1 might as well do it a 
little while longer. Pos.slbly In a feu 
years I will need 'Dutch courage' to 
help mc win matches. 1 have no need 
of it now. , 

"I am feeling in very good health now 
although, of course, travel is very tir- 
ing. The match this evening should be 
a good one as from what I have heard 
of Maynard, 1 know him to be a clever 
man. 

"1 have been victorious In all my 
matches this year and the only man of 
any gi-eat magnitude that 1 have 
downed is Appollo. whom I met in 
.Montreal. I wrestled him Greco-Ko- 
inan style and that Is not my long 
suit. He was heavier than I and si,- 
fat that I could hardly reach around 
him. but after tugging away for about 
an hour, 1 got my first fall. 

"Wrestling Is very well patronized in 
the East, and in New York and other 
laige cities there are always many 
women present. The ladies occupy 
boxes at tlie ringside with their escorts 
and wear all their best clothes." 

Gotch is a strapping fellow and loo'its 
more like a college football player 
than a tirofesslonal wrestler. He talks 
like an alumnus of Yale or the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, has a winning smile; 
Is proud of the fact that he was born 
in Iowa and likes lots of sleep. 

Maynard and Gotch had never seen 
each other until they met in the lobby 
of the Spalding this noon. 



STATE'S TITI^IN DOUBT. 

Something May be Sprung in Swamp 
Land Matter Soon. 

C. S. Wilson of Duluth, who is inter- . 
esied as attorney in quite a number of 
swamp land cases, believes that the slate 
Is in grave danger of losing a large por- 
tion of its swamp land holdings thr<^gh 
a deeision which lias been reaclietl in tlie 
land and legal department in Washington. 
Attorney General Young has gone to 
Washington to confer with tlie interior 
department there and it is not believed 
that he would have done so had he not re- 
ceived some intimation that the state's 
title to swamp lands was Imperilled. 
Nothing definite regarding the decision 
can be learned, but Attorney Gtner.il 
Young's departure for Washington is 
taken as signilicani that a crisis lias been 
readied. 

Aci>ording to Mr. Wils.Jii and other au- 
thorities the Whole qu*>stion as to llio 
state's title lo this land arises from ilio 
fact that the stale did not uniil com- 
parativelv recent years select the land ol- 
ft-red by the federal government. Tho 
interior department in 1903 made a de- 
cision giving the swamp lands to tlie 
state, tlie stale's claim being found<'d on 
a law passed in ISUO by congress, which 
set fortii tliut the swamp lands should 
be selected Ity the state within two years 
after the act had become a law. This se- 
lection was not made in the prescribed 
time, henee the contention that the state's 
title is not a valid on*.. 

This law of 1H(;(» has been submitted to 
Attorney General Moody for an opinion 
upon it; and .Secretary Hiteheoek lias 
also set forth for tlie benefit of the attor- 
nev general, all of the f.icts in the case 
on both sides. This opinion of the at- 
tornev general is awaite<l anxiously, and 
while' it is not final, it will probably have 
great weight with the interior department 
in making its deeision. 



PLUNGES^ BRIDGE. 

Serious Accident to Car Narrowly Averted 
by Bridge Tender. 

Chicago, Mareii 15.- A crowded electric 
car on North avenue ran over the abut- 
ment of a temporary bridge over a. 
branch of the Chleago river last night 
and a serious accident was averted only 
bv the presence of mind of the bridge 
tender. The bridge, wliieli w.is swing- 
ing open, was turned back so that tlie 
car, instead of plunging into the river, 
which is twenty-two feet deep at that 
point, struek a scow, wlileh supports 
tile bridge. The rear wheels rennuned 
on the track, while the front of tho 
car rested on the scow, fifteen feet be- 
low the stn-et level. The passengers 
were piled up against the front door of 
the ear, and in the struggle to escape, 
several were injured. One, Mrs. Eliza- 
beth Bluhm, may be fatally injured. 



INNOCENT MEN^ IN PRISOIV. 

Believed Five Men in Stillwater Prison 
Were Wrongfully Convicted. 

St. Paul, Ma,reh 15.— Five prisoners have 
lieen languishing in the Stillwater prison 
for seven years. They are H. S. Minot, 
J. C. Hall, C. F. Hoffman and Link Thay- 
er, accused of holding up a Great North- 
ern passenger at Carlisle, a short dis- 
tance from Fergus Falls. A vigorous 
campaign has been started to release 
these prisoners, headed by C. C. Houpt, 
United States district attorney, who act- 
ed as their attorney when they were con- 
victed. 

As soon as Attorney General Young re- 
turns from his Southern trip, application 
will be made by the interested, parties to 
call a special session of the board of par- 
dons so that the eases can bo presented 
to the board on the grounds that the men 
are not the highwaymen who held up the 
train. Ix)uis W. Hill, vice president of 
the Great Northern, has called on Chief 
Justice Start and assured him, from what 
has since transpired, that he is confident 



BRIEF TELEGRAMS. 

» 

When the vault of the bank of Cen- 
terview. Mo., which closed Tuesday, 
was opened Wednesday, it was discov- 
ered that more than half of the $5,000 
which was supposed to be In the vault 
was missing. Notliing has been he.ird 
from W. R. Delaney, the missing 
cashier. 

At the annual meeting of the Lacka- 
wanna .Steel company at Buffalo, the 
following were re-elected directors for 
three years: J. J. Albright, Henry Wal. 
ters, J. G. McCulIough, Warren Delano, 
Jr.. C. Ledyard Blair, James Speyer 
and Moses Taylor. John G. Mitchell of 
(Miicago was elected as a director to 
serve in the class whose terms expire 
in March, 1907. 



GASOLINE EXPLOSION 

At Crookston, Minn.. Seriously Burns 
Man and Woman. 

Crookston, Minn., March 15.— The ex- 
plosion of a gasoline stove In the 
Crookston Dye and Cleaning house, 
owned and operated by Joseph Mark- 
off, perhaps fatally burned the proprie- 
tor and Miss Ida .Sanden, both of whom, 
if they recover, will l>e disllgured for 
life. The cause of the explosion is not 
known. 



PO.STMASTERS CONFIRMED. 
\Va.shingtoTi, March 15.— The senate, in 
executive .session yesterday, confirmed 
the following nominations: Postmast- 
ers— Minnesota— E. B. Shanks, Fair- 
mont; Harriett E. Morcoin, Tower; 
Luella T. llobey, Pipestone. 




Y. 



our 



\ 



OwnDoctor 



If he tells you to take Ayer's Cherry 
Pectoral for your severe cough or bron- 
chial trouble, then take it. If be has 
•nything better, then take that. But we 
know his answer; for doctors have pre- 
scribed this medicine for over 60 years. 

We have ■» mtnta I We pnbliah j. c. A^cr Co.. 
tlie toraulM el all oar owaldae*. ;-oweiI. M— . 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 



T 



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} 
















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1 




























































1 


t 


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ASBESTOS GOODS. 



CANDIES. 



FRUITS AND PRODUCE. 



FURNITtnTtt. 



HARDWARE. 



LEATHER AND SApDLERY. PLUMBING & HEATING GOODS. 




Pipe aiwl Boiler Covering— Rcx>f- 
ing— Packing— Cement— Paper. 



DVI#VTH »n<i HOVGHTON 



John WabI Factory. 

National Candy Co. 

Maauiacturera acd Jobb«ra ol 

CONFECTIONERY 

John Wahl. Mnfr. M3 "Qth ArenM W. 



The Thos. Thompson Co. 

Wholesale Fruits and Produce 

and Qeneral Commission 

Merchants. 

136-128 West Micblgaa Streot. 



DE WITT-SEirZ CO. 

Manufacturers and jAbera of 

FURMITURE. 

"The Only^Place" 
14-16 East Htali. SV Ouluth, Minn. 



ART GLASS AND MIRRORS. 



CIGARS. 



GRO 



ami 



KELLEY-ROW-TltlSONCO 

HAASWARE. 



LUMBERMEN'S 
AND MILL SUPPLIES. 




Craae^Ordway Co., 

13 West Michigan Street. 

Manttfacturen of Pipe,Fittiags,Val vet 

aa4 Steam Goods. 

Jobbera of Plumbers', Steam and Gai- 

fitters' Supplies. 



LIQUORS. 



PROVISIONS. 



St. Germain Bros. 

KSTABLIflHED iSil. 
Manufacturars of art. l.ade^ and met- 
al flaaa for ehurchea. r«(><lanc.a ana 

public bulUlnai. All kinds of plain 
and b.VBl«nl fWnch mirrors. D<i- 

•Isna and «llmates on application. 

OLD MIRRORS RE-SILVERED. 



RON-PERNANDEZ 
CIGAR CO. 

"LaLlNDA" a domestic cigar. 
-LaVERDAD" clear Havana 

103-104W. Mich. St. 



Inudsen-FergusM FruH Oo 

Gaaoal Caffaataa Mcroaaats. 

WbolMale Dtalart »ni jobbers in Foraifa 

■ nd Pomcstic FrMiU. Vacatabl«s. 

Butcer, £sgt, i:be«se, Etc. 

2IS.330 WE3T MICHIGAN 5T. 



Steoe-OrdgarWells Cs. 

«<A GREAT HOUSE 
IN A GREAT LOCATION." 

Importer*. Manuffactarers, aad 
Wholesale Orocars. 

Hmn* Daalara. 



Ulaskin-Gonntoek Co 

MtLIi, BflXING AXD RAIIiBOAD 
SUl^PIilBB. 

RVBBBR GOODS OF AI<L KINDS 

T^KATHgR BESLTINO. 

CORDAGE AND WTRS ROPE. 



Zenith Phone 387. 



Old Phone H3S-^ 



J. J. WALL, 

Wholesale Liquor Dealer 

0«r Leaders— 3X0 W. Saperlor St., 

Old Crew. ■ersUtara DolatH. Miaa. 

Sye and Baorban. 
Bead k Ullax4 Baartaas. 



THE BRIINiEMM cold 
ft RBSSEU 08. »^P"^°^ 

Ntt«r, Effs, Milk, 

OkMst, CrMii. 
ie WIST nasT •treet — 



BARBERS' SUPPLIES. 



COLD STORAGE & COMMISSION 



FISH. OYSTERS AND POULTRY. 



GROCERS. 



F. L. STODDARD, 

■•rbir SuppHos and FvrnHurt. 
Cutitry Irinding. 

212 Weit nrit Street. SWli 'Pkaawe. 



C. E. PKASLBE. Prea and Mnar. 
GEO. MACAULAY. Sec. and Tr.aa. 

THE VICTOR COiPANY. 

C.U, Itarafa aad Geaaral CamUaloa. 

Wlioleaale dealers In 

Batter, En"* Che««e and Ooantry 

Produce. 

909-204 West Michlcan Stiwet. 



Tuekor-Overman Co. 

(Incorporated. ) 

General Cominlaslon Merclianta. 

FISH. OYSTERS A.VD POULTKY. 

Its West Mlcfais«n Street., 

Duluth, Minn. 



Wright-Clarksoo 
Nercaatile Company 

IMPORTERS— 
Wholesale Qrocers, Manufacturers. 



HARDWOOD FLOORING. 



flardwood Flooring 

laterln- Flalsh, Doors, Sash. Frames. 

Woodruff Lumber Go. 

I^VMBBR. 

817 Garfield .\ve. Warehouse 22nd Ave. East 



LUMBER and INTERIOR FINISH. RUBBER AND STEEL STAMPS. 



Manufacturers of 



Scott-Graff Lumber. 
w "^ n Sash, Doors, 

jfOIBDCr to Mouldings. 

OFFICE AND STAIR WORK. 



CoMolidalfd Stanpit Prlntinf Co 



B 



anMi^ 
utions 



Steidis, Muj 
lai 

Ctrpinte Seals 



Steel Die Eaaboaalnr and Card Kncraving. 
X4 BertlL Foarth Are. W. Betk Fkaaw. 



BOOTS AND SHOES. 



DOVE-TAIL BOX FACTORY. 



PHILIIPS-BELL 



SHOE GO. 



MaiMfattiirrr^ and Jobbers of 

BOOTS AND SHOES. 

Wakss G<iodyear Rubbers. 



C. J. PETRUSOHKE, 

Manufacturer of and dealer In 
BOX SIOOCS. CKATE3 AHD IVMBIB 
For buildings of all descrlpilona 
Get our prices before building. 

BEER CASES A .SPECIALTY. 
FMXory: Cor. of 50tb Avenue and 
Main fetpcet. West DuluUi. Mlna. 

QIC 'phone 3090-L and 3081-M. 



JOBBING HOVSl^S Off" DVI^VTH. 



MACHINERY AND IRON. 



RUG FACTORY. 



BOX FACTORY. 



DRUGS. 



Dulutk Box Manufacf'g Ct. 

|4( '<t Dnluth, Miaa. 

tit?.' :::« pai;« use jur Bo<es. 

PaeklRg licxes, Box Shook*. Saar Cases, 
P'i>p Cases. Crating*. Chlckea Caops, Btc. 

( '. , M ck St.. aad at Factory. 



Tho Blake & Waife Co., 
South Fifth Avenue West 



LEITHHEAD 
DRUG CO. 

DracES and Dmgs^t Sundrias 

223-237 South 5th Avs. W. 



BRASS WORKS. 



DRY GOODS. 



DULUTH 
WORKS 



Manufacturars 
of ... . 

BRASS 

GOODS, 

BRA5S 

CASTINQS. 

BABBITTS. 



F. L Patriek & Co., 

WHOLESALE DRY 
GOODS. 
ALSO MANUFACTURERS. 
••Best Located." 



BUILDERS* MATERIALS. 



ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES. 



Thomson ft Duitiop, 

JOBBERS OF 

Builders' and Painters' Supplies. 

'tt0-tS8 WEST MIMIlttAII ST. 



BURQESS ELECTRIC CO., 

313 West First Street. 

Electrical Supplies of all Kinds 



Manufactnrers of aa5. Electric and 
Combination Chandeliers. 




«•' 



<*5k*' 



<^ 



■■^91-'- 



a^f-r^' ■'^■■.''■u*. 




Duluth Iron ft Metal Co 

Dealers In 

Relaying Ralls. Bar Iron and I 
Steel. Iron and Steel Scrap. } 
Spikes and Bolts. 

200 to SOO East Michigan Street. 
Telephones 01. 



Interstate Rog Co., 

L.SINOTTE, Prop. 

The only rug manufacturers and car- 
pet cleaning esublishment in Duluth. 

1701-03 West Micliigan St. 

Both Phones. 



MATCH FACTORY. 



SHOWCASE FACTORY. 



Union Match Go. 



Manufacturers of 



Doll =f •U88 Mlatcliesy 

West Duluth. 



MATTRESS MANUFACTURERS. 



DULUTH SHOWCASE 
FACTORY, 

Showcases, Bar, Barber, Office and 
Store Fixtures. 

1610 West Michigan St. 

Zea;th Phone 1260. Peter M. Carlson, Prop, j 

STEEL CEILINGS. 



Duluth Sodding Co. 

ALL KINDS OF MATTRESSES 
MADE TO ORDER. 

EXPERT R.EPA.I5CINO. 

733 W. nich, 5t. Zenith Fhone 1732 



de:e;tz est CO., 

Miir.ita;Cureri ot 

Galvanized Iron Cornicsy 

Fire-Prool Djors and Shatterj. Gal- 

vssized Iron Skjlie^iU, Etc. 

VtntiJatiDff Pipps.Stee CeV.:m<. Sinokestacka 

ROOriNG. 

Phone 793. 4&^4oa Bolt Supericr St.. DjIutH, Miaa 



MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS. 



Christeasea=leadenfaall= 
Grabatn Co., 

Maonfacturers and Jobber* »( 
M«n*« F'«ar>iisKln,g OoadL^, 

Lstabermen's and Miners' Wear a bpeciait*. 
SlA-SXt West First Strsst. 



DULUTH CORRUGAT- 
ING & ROOFING CO. 

Manufa/^turers of 

Metal Cefllar*. C^rmested Troa, Coraices, 

SkjUcntt, Etc. Flre-»rooI Dosra 

sad Shatters. 

i2S-i5a>ijs Bmmt Michlzan StrMt. 



BUILDERS' MATERIALS. 



ENGRS, F'NDERS. MACHINISTS. 



FLOUR AND FEED. 



GROCERS. 



HATS AND CAPS. 



NOTIONS, OFFICE SUPPLIES. STATIONERY AND NOTIONS. 



PAINE ft NIXON 00., 

Dealers In 

B'Ulldlnjr Maicrtaiii of every descrip- 
tion. 

PLATE VM> WINDOW C;i^VSS, 

lUrrors. mul brick of ail kinds. 

10« W£SI MICEl&AA ST. 



National Iron Co., 

Manufacturer* 

HOISTING ENGINES, 
STRUCTURAL AND 
ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK. 



C. S. PROSSER (& CO. 

Members Oulutb board of Trade. 

WHITE ROSE rLOVR 

ILOVE. rsiD, HAT, GKAIH AMtt SUPS. 

Both Telephoaii45i. 

114-116 EAST MICHIGAN ST. 



Gowan-PejtOH'Twehy Co. 

WHOLESALE GROCERS. 



••THE YOVNO OIANT.** 



BUK£ & WAITE COMPANY 

WHOLSs.\LE 

HATS, CAPS, aiOVES 
IND FURS. 

LUMBERMEN'S SPECIALTIES! 



Tupper-Qttigley Co. 

Kjterjc L. Tapper. Ra:>en i. ijaitisf. 

Wholesale Notions and ! 
Office Supplies. j 

3=5 W. Michigan street. DULUTH. MINN ! 
Zen:tb Phone 1S3-,. Old Fhoaa 1505. ] 



DULUTH PAPER AND 
STATIONERY CO. 

WHOLESALE 

Stafionsry, Notions and Paper. 

18-20 W. Michigan Street. 



CANDIES. 



DULUTH CANDY CO. 

Candy Manufacturers. 
No. 20 East First Street. 



FRUITS AND PRODUCE. 

Fitzsimmons-Palmcr Co. 

Commission Merchants. 

laiportera aad WAclesale Deilsrs- Foreir* 
ulA DeraesUc Frmlta. 

122-124 Wast Michigan Street. 



FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS. 



HARDWARE. 



KNITTING MILLS. 



PAPER. 



WALL PAPER. 



CLYDE 
IRON 



«f Lorriaff 

Te«l9 

*b4 Stetm Ur 

LMderj. 



WORKS "^^ 



MARSHALL-WELLS 
HARDWARE CO. 



HARDWARE, IRON AND STEEL 
MERCHANTS. 



NELSON BROS.* 

KNITTING MILLS 

Manufacturers of Knitted Qoods. 
2101-2103 W. Superior St. 



Zenith Paper Ge 

Manufacturers W^o!es«!o 

Paper and S-tatlonery. 

B«1141ar aaA Roatlar PA»«r. 
222-224 West Michigau Street. 



H-A.HALL&CO 

WALL PAPER. 

119 EAST SUPERIOR STREET. 



PROHIBIT 
TREATING 

Bill Introduced In Ontario 
Legislature Not Ex- 
pected to Pass. 

Its Sponsor Says it Would 

Diminish the Drink 

Evil. 



vvh;i !i .11 < 
.Jiviilu.iUv 



-•• ■il.'Kf of visiting (h«> 

11 an onrtiJilinff tlu- 

.; ., , ....s, prov-isions and 

•at disappointment in store 

Arthur or Connuught. who i'' 

. to Ciinada- H»- had expcci^-l 

KT«at huntini? in IJrit;!»h C 01- 

'ir.fortursinHv the ptHiplp who 

• _ t to rerkon 

- for gam*-. 

i..ii'ai.u<-u I'.'i t i< 11 provSiict m- 



>f mar- 



11 iii to S-- ■ 



1 n who haj« ao* 
a- 



— ' - r.'" ^>" prfcntod 

- and I'l • m- 

. . _..;ficent huri^s. 

. wantt-d to hunt. 

by cortri'n prom- 

th*' li'tittnant ffov- 

. nd tho ffiune laws 

this \v:i.>< frown«-d 

«tood by tho8»- whi> 

c of the prince's com- 

. \ve liad corrf.sp<)ndfnCf 

i ihvm a')!"it hi.s approarhins trip and 

t to I'anada that thn prinor himsi'.f 

- 1 a sp«>rt lo allow any such 

nis favor. 
■ - irP'^ timf news conrif-s from Van- 
to the . fr«-ol that a number of 
•al Chin' se ther*> in connection 
,1) •'hin<:se mt-rchanta in Canton 
.nc^intr fur f'n formation of a XI.- 
•ibl'.^sh a strtn-t rail- 
!i t7anton and San 

Scotch-CanadiaTi 

;i w .:■ 1 riul sucCi'>SS of lift- 

iiln.T ami sonit'li<»\v or other 

• '■■"Ao the conndf-'nce of 

tiants is at the bottom 

H«» ^^ n" tim" connf^ctod with a 

■'.inadii . -. insurance company. was 

T out to China as its aeent. saw h's 

..■■•rtunity. r'-.s:?n'^d. start.d a Oimpany 

"'{ his oT\:i ri;;(| is iinw a rrillion-iir''. 



SENTIMENT 
OPJTATES 

For Rate Reform Legis- 
lation Shown In Peti- 
tions to Congress. 

Flood of Memorials and 

Resolutions Urging 

Rate Regulation. 



on the subject in 1904. 

Louisiana's legislature passed a con- 
current resolution in 1902. 

Michifran passed a concurrent reso- 
lution approved April 30, 1901. 

Minnesota petitioned through house 
resolution Xo. 2, approved Feb. 7, 1905; 
?l.so adopted a concurrent resolution. 

Missouri adopted a joint resolution 
Feb. 2, 190j. 

through senate joint 
approved Jan. 30, 



passed a concurrent 



o til*" 

rh»- pri 
■ -ohibiii-ry 



Examination 




Eye, Eari lose and Threat 



Rooms I and 2, 26 W. Superior St. 



ciea.i 



crews 



is a d ' >• of opinion 

r th' •- ivondi should 1 

.1 l)f abolislifd. as 
:.*• In Xfwfoiind- 



; tjc In 

.TDOl- 

• 1 .-'i.i'..*» tish- j 
i'orts. Ttut. on 
■ : ■ ,.- a Stro:.;f ff-cl- ' 
I States, by rofu.<»lng 
' ri i.f free entry for 
has cancidt-d any \ 
•■.Ti fri.T;! < '.inada 
■ V th«? I 
. which I 
for wood. I 

•n u:i. . ■ :tnd | 

•lot cut :hr>r I 

ly bo cii'i.NHr! m in- • 
;e feea that foreigners 



iCurcs'^^^toId 

La Grippe 

7 



IThcOreatAntiscp^licI 

Pric(>23fJ0f&m0 

)r.EarI SiloanBoslcnMassUSA,! 



Washington. March 15.— Xo.v thai the 
senate really has the rate question 
formally before it for cousideralion, 
and it being understood that the cliqu? 
denominated as railroad senators stiU 
i« determined to put obstacles in the 
way of effective legislation, if Ihat be 
possible, it is an interesting lime to call 
attention to the demand for congress- 
ional action that has come Ihrouffh the 
legislatiucs of states, especially in the 
West. 

The pages of the Congressional Rec- 
ord, back to the laiit consress. shov,- 
that tighteen states have taken posi- 
tive action in urging the n.ilional legis- 
lature to amend the interstate com- 
merce law so as to extend the powers 
j of the coniml.«.-;ion along the lines of the 
[ memorials from these states have been 
; presented in both houses of congress 
;and, together with scores of hundreds. 
of petitions from ctmimercial ussoeia- 
j tlons and localities, form one oi: the 
I most potent arguments in favor of 
I remedial legislation. Furthermore, they 
I refute one of the stoek arsruments of 
I iht railroad literary bureaus, that 
j there Is no real demaud for the pro- 
I posed legislation. 

I A summary of these expressions from 
; the .sev«^ra! states will give an idea of 
I the trend of public opinion. 
; Arkansas memorialized congress In 
I'ou.st memorial No. 1, approved Jan. 
2:^, 1905. 

i Colorado spoke through senate joint 
■re.solution Xn. 3, approved Jan. 26, 1S05. 
Idaho petitioned in hoiwe concurrent 
; rcsf.lution Xo. 4. filed March '\ 190."). 
j Indiana voiced its sentiment in senate 
- resolution Xo. 31 at the legislative ses- 
sion of 1903. 

! Iowa adopted a concurrent resolu- 
tion in 1902. 

i Kan.sas acted through house resolu- 
j lion Xo. 2, approved Feb. 21, 1905. 
Kentucky- adopted a joint resolution 



Montana spoke 
memorial Xo. 1. 
1905. 

Xorth Dakota 
resolution in 19«j5. 

Ohio voiced its demand in joint reso- 
lution X^o. 8. adopted Feb. 23. 1906. 

South Dakota passed a concurrent 
resolution in 1905. 

Te.\as acted in a memorial, adopted 
Feb. n. 1905. 

Washington spoke through joint reso- 
lution Xo. 1 at the session of 1905. 

Wisconsin declared itself through as- 
sembly memorial X'o. 2 at the session 
of IWl and through senate joint reso- 
lution Xo. 5 at the session of 1905. 

The Illinois house passed a resolu- 
tion on the subject in 1905. which was 
amended by the senate, and the house 
lefused to concur In the amedments. 

In Xew York a resolution passed tho 
house In 1905. but was killed in the 
senate. 

In Utah the senate pa.ssed ^ resolu- 
tion which was killed in the house. 

Mas.sachusetts. in 1905, adopted a 
resolution urging legislation to prevent 
discriminations. 



largest copper properties in the South- 
west. 



! Publicity will always help a legiti- 
mate business, just as sunshine will 
! make plants grow. 



Among the White People 

on the whole globe there 
is, probably, no stronger, 
healthier and physically 
more beautiful 
the peasants 
Bavaria. 

The annual 
tion of beer in that part of 
Europe is 62 gallons per 
capita. 

Order a case. 



race than 
of Upper 

con sump- 



DULUTH 

BREf iNG & mm 

COMPANY 

EITHER PHONE 241. 



LATE DOINGS 
IN MICHIGAN 

The Theory That Max 

Graf Was Murdered 

is Disproved. 

Escanaba— L. X. Booth, a wood's 
foreman for the Escanaba Woodenware 
company, claims that on the evening of 
Jan. 2 he .saw Max Graf, who disap- 
peared from Xahma on that dale, and 
for whom his relatives and Delta coun- 
ty officials have taeeji .searching for 
nearly two months. Booth says he saw 
Graf at the Xorlhwestern depot, in 
Escanaba. and that the young man told 
him he was going to lake the Xorlh- 
western train south for his home. Graf 
was seen to leave Xahma with two 
companions, and it was feared that he 
was murdered for his money and his 
body concealed in the woods. 

Menominee— The village of Hayes, 
west of Menominee, is agitated by mys- 
terious liquor raids. The saloon of 
William Strehlough had been broken 
into and every keg, case and barrel had 
been opened and the contents allowed 
to run on the floor. A match had been 
applied to the liquor, and when Mr. 
Strehlough arrived In the morning he 
found the interior of the liquor room 
blackened and charred. The clock over 
the bar had been stopped at 1 o'clock. 
At about the same hour three men tried 
to force their way into the saloon of 
George Burger. Burger heard the men, 
and engaged the marauders in "battle. 
Burger had one arm broken in the fray, 
but he carried away a large section of 
one of the saloon wreckers" ears as a 
souvenir. Several other places were 
visited during the nfghi. but the wreck- 
ers failed to gain an entrance. 

Newberry — Sheriff Louks of Luc!« 
county went to the .Soo the other day 
and arrested one Bert Webb, warned 
at Newberry on a charge of obtaining ^ — —— ^— ^ ^— ^-^— ^ — ^^^» 
money from the Michigan Iron (:<)m- _y^,^^„ ^lir lASI'VAnVft 
pany under false pretense.s. Webb, 'M r DISDIi THC WIZARD 
IS alleged, procured two due bills, issued '■ ^l^iWlriw ■ ■■■■ ww ■■■^■■■v 
by a foreman at the wood camps, and 
secured $43 by representing himself to 
be the party in whose favor they were 
drawn. A warrant is also out for 
Robert Beaudin, who is accused of be- 
ing a party to the transaction. 

Calumet— E. R. Elliott, superintend- 
ent of the Mass. Xegaunee and Jackson 
iron mines of the Cleveland-Cliffs Iron 
company, on the Marquette range, has 
resigned to assume the position of gen- 

I eral manager of a Cuban company. 
H. H. Dyer, a graduate of the Michi- 

1 gan college of mines, and formerly 

I connected with the Michigan iron In- 

] dustry on the Marquette range, has 

' been appointed superintendent of the 
Shannon mine, In Arizona, one of the 



WALLABIESON DISPLAY. 

Aostralian Hunters Also Shew Choice As- 
sortment of Kangaroos. 

London, Mar<.h 15— 'Shi- is a perfect lit- 
tle beauty with a fine figure, lovely hair 
^x\d a complexion that ran hardly bo 
nraiched. She would take to any one who 
took to her; there is not a trace of vice 
about her and her like has nt-ver be^n 
seen in thi.s country before." 

.After pronouncing this panegyric the 
speiiker, W. 11. Payne, the Australian 
naturalist, gently stroked the "ttttle beau- 
ty." an anielopia kangaroo, and placed 
her again in her cage. 

Mr. Payne and hi.s partner. Mr. Wal- 
lace, both typical hunters, have nist ar- 
rived in this country frotn the little- 
known district of East Kirab-rly, Xorih- 
west Australia, with a uniqu" oolleotioa 
of forty-five kangaroos and twenty wal- 
labies, "including .some specimtns of mucli 
beauty and rarity. 

A pair, malt- and female, of Parry kan- 
garoos, named after the explorer, com« 
first in point of novelty. The male has a 
coat of .«;ilv*>r gray and the female's is a 
delicate blue. This i.s the first timr- that 
a live Parry katigaroo has been Iwought 
to Europe and the value of the pair is 
put down at SSn>). 

They are surpas.sed in beauty of kan- 
garoo form by four pairs of the antelopi.-t 
variety, which have the head of an ante- 
Irpe, promin»nt oars, lon^ reddi.sh silky 
hairs ovf^r the l>ack and head and a white 
frcnt. The female.s have light blue coats 
with dark pencilings around the neck and 
shoulder and a white face. 

Of the wallabies the mo.<!t intpr«».sting 
are the "nail tail.s." At thf end oi' tho 
tail is a strong nail, chisel shaped, which 
the animal, in Its nativ«' wilds. wh<»n 
about to retire for tlie night, digs into 
the withered grass and then running 
icund and round in a lesseninc fjrrk? 
gaih*>rs togpther a heap of material under 
which it sleep.s. 

The naturalj.sts also brought from Aus- 
tralia over 6,(m finches of gorgeous plum- 
age. 



Cicero .said that "it Is a mark of 
great wisdom to take precautions 
against reverses of fortune' — such 
prc-eautions. for instance, as buying a 
bit of real estate now and then, while 
able to do so. Do not let yourself 
overlook the real estate ads. 



We are headquarter.s for EdisoA 
Phonographs and the famous Gold 
Moulded re<:;ords— the Xo-Scrat<h kind. 
\Te carry every record In the catalogue. 
Machines sold on the easy payment 

f B. F. HATH WAY, 

rOO, :0I. 202 ALWORTH BUILDIKG. 

Zenith Phone— Office-, :;.;i; Resj., 329-Y. 



THE ORIENTAL TURKISII 
AND VAPOR BATH PARLORS 

', Seventh avenue west. opp. the Incline. 
1 have the most modern and completa 
■ equipment in the Northwest. The up- 
j to-date treatment for rheumatism and 
! kindred diseases. Prices 25e and 60« 




I 



i 



-' — ' rii ii!i"'iiriiiTiiniri'riiiiHff'Tit-'"ri f 




•mr'——m II ■ y 



» » I ■» « ■ ■ ■' 



m ■■■!■■' 



- ■ '■■-■ 




Y 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1906. 






There has been one notable 
improvement in the methods cf cigar 
making in over thirty years — the recent 
construction of immense "stemmeries'*by 
the American Cigar Company for the 
scientific and thorough fermenting and 
blending of the tobacco leaf. 

You can enjoy the new flavor devel- 
oped in tobacco leaf by the new exclusive 
processes of the American Cigar Company 
and learn how good a cigar you can now 
get for your nickel by smoking an 

ANNA HELD 

CIGAR- 



A better cigar for five cents than has ever 
been made before. The blend is actual and 
thorough, the flavor absolutely uniform, every 
cigar smokes even and true — every puff is a 
delight 

We do our best to get them to you in the perfect 
condition of a freshly-made cigar by packing in an air- 
tight, dust-proof, hermetically sealed box — with the 
Triangle A seal. It is up to your dealer to keep them 
for you in as good condition as ho gets them. If you 
want better cigars for your smoke-money — or the same 
quality for less money— buy the "Anna Held." 

Sold by all dealers in good cigars 

Trade survUed by 
•EO. R. NEWELL • CO. 




TRAFFIC IS 
ENORMOUS 

Freight Traffic of Detroit 
River Measured for . 
First Time. 



Southbound Movement 

Three Times as Great 

as Northbound. 



Washingrton. March 1'..— (Speeiil to TV' 
Uerald.)— Tht UonifStitj freight tmffi* ol" 
the D« troit river has, for thr fn : tmv 
bttii fully rn»asur«l, ami tt 
which havf l*«en obtained from 
lien of tig u Its found in rfports . 
tcr» of vrsst Is filed wUh Hit- «h juirtint-ru 
of comimcTce and lali-r tlinniK!: i!s !>ii- 
rcuu of statistics, and wliivU H'V<:- ii: 
8ias»:»n of I; ■'>:i (i tin <.';ili-iKlar 

yt'ur, 1905, ,„: , ,.^d in the fuMowiiiis; 

tabk: , 

UOJaKSTIC FREIIC.HT TRAFFIC OF 

THE I'ETfuiiT kivi:r Duruxci 

TlIK YEAR m<o. 



through this river during thf past sea- 
son of lake navigation, l,(i90,'.»l»7 tuns wcrf 
flour; 3,176,91*8 tons, grain and flaxseed; 
32.iWi>,t;5i5 tons, ort- and minerals (txplusive 
of coal, of which there was no south- 
bound movement*; l,S51.yJ4 tons, luml.er, 
and 971,151 tons, unclassititd fnijrhf. Or 
the north-bound movement, lI,9:;S,ir>8 tons 
were coal; 6,178 tons, grain and flaxseed; 
41:",5.'« tons, ore and minerals; ll.JMO tons, 
lumhfr and l.liMU'.'- tons, unclas»ifli'd 
frtiKht. 

In connection with the volume of traf- 
fic through the Detroit river, similar In- 
formation with reference to the "Soo'" 
canals, which connect Lake Suptrlor with 
the other Great Lakes, and the Welland 
canal, which performs the same duty for 
Lake Ontario, is of interest, and Htale- 
ments are therefore appended showing 
the amount of freight pas.sing annually 
throutrh these waterways for ten con- 
secutive seasons. 

FKEIGISr TRAFFIC THROUOH THE 
CANALS AT SAFLT STE. MARIE. 
MIOH.. AND ONTARIO. 
Season. South. North. Total. 

Net Toas. N* t Tons. Nf! T.-ns. 

li'..r".;t.(>61 

1^ ■•vj.TSJ 

-■! - 1J.»J«>4 

4 >10 

SlO 

■ '>«;.' 
140 
■437 
■ 1*H5 

T';. -w,, cantils rer"->'«' nf'-d In the fore- 
.tienient at- il on Hipposlte 

the .St. Ma: ..r. which con- 

iifct LaktJ Sup.rinr with Lake Huron, 
.md are owned, n speciively by the United 
States atid Canadian governments. Dur- 
ing the .s<-i.-^on of l.Hke navigation of Hie 



'^^'< .... 




1"''7 .... 




iv!'v .... 




L^Stft .... 


.... :«j.v.>,:,:'A 


19W .... 


.... 2<K'-:cA^<i 


1901 ... 


.... -•H.UHT.74:' 


i:»2 .... 


— a«,:'75.'.«s9 


1 1'tt i'? 


■►.■ *,'» ■ ■.■!., 



Months- 



April 

May 

Juu<.- 

July 

August ... 
Bcptembtr 
0</ti>lier ... 
I>4ovend)er 
Deceiubcr 



South. North. Total. 
Net ti'tis- Nit tons Nit ions 



i.u;r..K,7 

4.&31.;'7- 
n.5j;i.o:;l 



4,r.y;i.T5u 
i.;j54,5u€ 



79:;, ;u 

i,o62.:.i4 

1.7H).&41 



i.,9iH,49d 
7.3u:i.5CJ 



h7l,i.4;; ;;,_;:6,i>4!i 



Total .19.ii91,l«i5 13,G4.S.UV1 53,ti39.'JS« 

The souih-b<'ua<l movement will be 
•een at a giant* t. t.v nearly ti.K. timew 
as great as that in the opposite dinc- 
lion. This is largely due to the enor- 
mous ea.«i -bound ((uii.a.Kc (if irun ore 
from upper lake port^ to [lats along the 
eouthern shore ol Laki Erie, notably, 
Cleveland. Fairpoit, Anhtaimia. F:iie an 1 
Buffalo vviii'tict- it i.s Liruilv slui'ptjd b\' 
rail to .It iron districts 

Of Souiiiw o.-si. rti I'eniih} i\ ania. Were it 
not for this enormous traffic the through 
west-bound siiipnients of coal, largely 
from the same Lake Erie ports, would 
make the lotul north-liound frei{;ht move- 
ment.s through the Detroit rivir far in 
excess of thosf south-buund. Of the 
freight carta .1 m a southerly direction 



total fri''gbt na.ve- 

Fnited Stau- t ..nal 

aiiioijiuc-l ]'.«< to.is, while that 

throuti;i it:' ;.,in totaled .':.,4t;.H.Ut<J 

ton-?. 

Duri'ig the lake season of 190.". the diffi r- 
ence b. tween th» amount of frelglit i-ar- 
li.d KSfvctively, through the Detroit 
live r md the .Soo canals amounted to 9,- 
?.»;>. -i'W) ton:? In fa'.or of the former route, 
and this tot.%1 may he said to represent, 
with at least a fair degree of accuracy, 
the traffic through the Straits of ,\Ia<ki- 
'lar. a,- wluit might be termed t!i. lo;;'! 
trad»' l>«lvvt.ti I^ike Supt-rior or L.iki' 
Hii.'>n md Lake Michigan is comii.ira- 
livily small. The traffic thror.gh the 
Btriit.? of Mackinac consists largely of 
shipments of grain and flour from Chi- 
cjigo and iron ore from E.scanaba. while 
the wst-bound cargoes consist largely of 
coa'i and package freight. 

In Ml" following table, which presents 
the voluiti" of water-borne traffic between 
Lnke Erie and Lake Ontario, by means 
of a canal built by the Canadian govern- 
ment, and which runs parallel with the 
Nl.Tga-a river, figures r-pri •renting 
frelehr mov-ments for the canal seasons 
of l'J04 and llHi."! are not available. 



WILL SURPASS 
EIFFEL TOWER 

Lofty Structure to be 
Erected at the James- 
town Exposition. 

Norfolk, Va., March 15.— An English 
company has applied for a conces.slon 
to erect at the Jamestown €xpo.sition 
a tower, which will surpa.ss In height 
the famous Tour Eiffel of Paris, which 
for seventeen years has ranked as one 

of the wonders of the world. 

This lofty structure, though it will 
be situiited nearly twenty miles fronj 
tlie sea coa.st, may be seen by captains 
of the coast steamers plying the At- 
lantic. Ten thousand or more Inc.an- 
dt.H.iiit lights will be attached to the 
tower and a mammoth searclilight 
placed at its apex will bathe the tower 
for miles around with brigtit llgnt. 

It will require no less than six re- 
la js of elevator.s to reach the top. 
Th'se various "'lifts," as they are called 
In England, will terminate at platforms 
or stories, where it will be necessary 
to ehauge cars. The cable required for 
eaeh series of elevators will be not less 
than J50 feet long, or equal to the Kngtli 
required for a fair-sized skyscraper. 

The company planning this gigantic 
enterprise have also under contempla- 
tion a scheme of amusements to be lo- 
cated on the several dlff«-ient floors, 
.and they purpose making the tower a 
veritable exposition in itself. When It 
is reallze<l th.nt today, seventeen years 
aft«r the Eiff»-1 niasterpie<-e of engl- 
net ring was reared, it will be im.igined 
what interest will be created by this 
bifiier structure. 



SAN 
IJNCTION 

Judge Morris Gives Deci- 
sion Against Virginia 
Lumber Company. 

Plaintiffs Claim Infringe- 
ment of Patent on Log 
Loading Device. 



In the suit for accounting and appli- 
cation for permanent injunction against 
using a patented car device, brought 
by George W. Decker of Newport, Kan., 
and the Clyde Iron Works of Dulutfi 
again.st the Virginia Lumber company. 
Judge Morris in United States court 
last night granted the request for an 
injunction and left the matter of the 
accounting to the master in chancery, 
A. L. Agatln, who will have the job ol 
Iniding out wliat is due tlie plaintii'fs. 

J. H. Bryson of St. Paul, Mo., repre- 
sented Mr. Decker and the Clyde Iron 
works and J. T. Watson of Dululh 
represented the Virginia Lutnber com- 
pany. 

It was charged in the complaint that 
the defendant company was using whai 
is called the Cody log loading device, 
which it is claimed Infringes the patent 
held by the plaintiffs. According to the 
plaintiJ'fs, George W. Decker invented 
and later patented certain car loading 
apparatus. This it is claimed, was in 
the year 1899. Decker clanuh to be the 
original inventor of the car-loading 
machine. Subsequent to the issuanee 
of the first patent, he was granted olhe 
patents on improvements to Llie oriei- 1 
nal machine ko that he now thoroughly j 
covers the field in this line, llie plain- 
tiff alleges. Not long after eecurinjj 
the first patent Mr. Decker as.signed the 
right to niauufacture the apparatus to 
the P. H. and P. M. Boots company o« 
Connersvllle, Ind., but shortly after- 
wards a cancellation of this contract 
took place and the Clyde Iron works of 
Duluih was given the right to manu- 
facture the machine, the Indiana con;- 
pany reliiuiuishing all right in the mat- 
ter. 

The value of the apparatus as a labor 
and time saver became known to log- 
ging concerns through Northern Minne- 
.sota and Wisconsin and the machiiie 
soon came into general use. Some of 
the logging companies u.sed the ma- 
chine, It Is claimed, without permission, 
or one very similar to It, purchasing it 
from some comjjany other tlian the 
local concern. Some time ago suit was 
brought against the Northwestern Sup- 
ply company for Infringement of pat- 
ents and the court granted a permanent 
injunction to the plaintiff, 
suit is pending in Wisconsin. 





The Laxative of 

K nown Quaut^ 

There are two classes of remedies; tliose of known qnal- 
ity and which are permanently beneficial in effect, acting 
grently, In harmony with iiatnre, when nature needs assist- 
ance; and another claiss, composed of preparations of 
unknown, uncertain and inferior character, acting tempo- 
rarily, but injurion.sly, as a result of foreiiig" the natural 
functions unnecessarily. Cue of the most exceptional of 
the remedies <.r known quality and excellence is the ever 
pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California 
Fig: Syrup Co., which represents the active principles of 
plants, known to act most beneficially, In a pleasant syrup, 
in which the wholesome Callforniau blue figs are used to con- 
tribute their rich, yet delicate, fruity flavor. It is the remedy 
of all remedies to sweeten and refresh and cleanse the system 
gently and naturally, and to assist one in overcoming consti- 
pation and the many ills resulting therefrom. Its active princi- 
ples and quality are known to physicians generally, and the 
remedy has therefore met with their approval, as well as with 
the favor of many millions of well informed persons who know 
of their own personal knowledge and from actual experience 
that it is a most excellent laxative remedy. We do not claim that 
it will cure all manner of ills, but recommend it for what it really 
represents, a laxative remedy of known quality and excellence, 
containing nothing of an objectionable or injurious character. 
There are two classes of purchasers; those who are informed 
as to the quality of what they buy and the reasons for the excellence 
of articles of exceptional merit, and who do not lack courage to go 
elsewhere when a dealer offers an imitation of any well known 
article; but^ unfortunately, there are some people who do not know, 
and who allow themselves to be imposed upon. They cannot expect 
its beneficial effects if they do not get the genuine remedy. 

To the credit of the druggists of the United States be it said 
that nearly all of them value their reputation for professional 
u integrity and the good will of their customers too highly to offer 
\ imitations of the 

Genuine— Syrup of Figs 



manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., and in order to 
buy the genuine article ^aud to get its beneficial effects, one has 
only to note, when purchasing, the full name of the Company- 
California Fig Syrup Co.— plainly printed on the front of every 
package. Price, BOc. per bottle. One size only. 



A 



It Is quite likely that the defendant' 
will appeal the ca.se, Mr. Watson claim- j 
ing fnat there are some very «>•— ^""i 
points in favor of his company. 



In "miscellaneous apparatus." which 
totals $:i.i.0O0.uOO. The only manufact- 
urers who have stood still are the mak- 
ers of electrical clocks. In the light- 
ing field the gains have been enormous. 
Trade authorities .say that the indus- 
try will continue its present rate of 
Another progress indefjiiitely. In every part of 
tlie country the spread of electric light- 



ing, the telephone, and lately domestic 

use of current is taxing the facilities 

strong {of manufactxirers and central stations. 

The lowered cost of gas does not ap- 



JURY DECIDES 
ZEROTIC CASE 

Ely Man is Acquitted of 

Charge Made by His 

Brother. 

Lawrence Zerotic of Ely, accused of 
stealing: a case of jewelry, valued at 
about IjOO, from his brother, Mark Zer- 
otic, a general merchant of that place. j^^^^-tP"^^^ ^i ^^^^^ coaches could pre- 

1,.,..^* .V,. adoption of the steam en- 



pear to effect electrical advance in any 
direction where they come Into com- 
petition. The gix-attr safety, conven- 
ience and healthfulness of incandescent 
and arc lighting are giving it a popu- 
larity that gas no longer rivals. 

The 'Miscellaneous" output of elec- 
trical appliances include household de- 
vices that are now corning into general 
use for the first time. Everything, 
from a curling iron in the boudoir to a 
washlioiler in the up-to-date laundry 
can now be heated by electricity. The 
electric kitchen, where a few coils of 
wire take the place of the coal or gas 
stove, will in a few years be as com- 
mon as the electric car. 

Prophets of the "electrical age" say 
that the element of cost, where it en- 
ters at all. can no more check the ad- 
vancing eia of electricity than the 



Tl 

[ )W<{| 
I \SM 

! 1!V10 
I 1001 
I 1W»2 
' 190.1 



I HO 
pon 



I <ni FREIGHT TRAFFIC 
THK WFLLAND CANAL. 



OF 



Dfiwn. 
Tons. 
7t.=lH-«2 



Up. 

Tons. 
24S 592 



.. ;« '2.519 

. «22,1(>4 

.. 579.312 

. . '■."1 '•"-' 



Total 
Tons. 
H8J.t.:?4 

S.".2.02fl 

i.24;i.5jtr. 

1,244.7.V) 
1.120.73(3 
7«t.tUS 
6SS,rK-)7 
.'i91.23o 
fi4t;,f»t>7 
971). SU7 



ftf-r^'"- 



There is no clement of 
speculation in the quality of 

Old 

Vt\deroof 

Rye 



It is good beyond compare. 



CHAS. DENNEHY & COMPANY, 

Chicago, 



SPEAK WELL OF 
THE NEW CODE 

Local Attorneys Favor- 
ably Impressed With it, 
Despite Few Mistakes. 

Copies of tlie new code of laws are 
i being received from time to time oy 
JBtme of the county officials and oy 
some of the local members of the bar 
who have placed their orders for t he- 
books, but the demand here Is still 
greatly in excess of the supply and 
those fortunate enough to i»ossess cop- 
ies are fretiuently called on to loan 
them. 

Hardly a day pa.sses wherein atten- 
tion is not called In one or another 
part of the state to some mistake or 
error in*the new code, but on the whole 
the local attorneys who have spent any 
considei-able time studying the book, 
say that it has a great many advant- 
ageous features and that these far 
overshadow any small mistakes. They 
■say that the mistakes will ptrobably 
j all be found and corrected by the leg- 
islature anyway. 

Speaking of the copy of the new co.ie 
which he has received, H. H. Phelps 
saj's: 

"I am quite well pleased with the 
new code. I find that the statutes 
have been condensed and many of the 
useless portions of the old laws have 
been left out. The book is well in- 
dexed and splendidly annotated. It 
undoubtedly has many mistakes, but 
these can be corrected and we will have 
our state laws In a conden.sed form and 
easy to gel at when we want them." 



was accjuittpd yesterday afternoon, 
after the jury had deliberated about 
forty-live minutes. 

Lawrence and his younger brother, 
Louis, who was a witness in his behalf, 
walked out of the court happy over his 
vindication, while Mark Zenjtic went 
out by the other door chagrlnged over 
the failure of the state to convict Law- 
rence. 

One of the principal feature of the 
case was that the three brothers were 
pi-actically the only witne.sses. One 
other outsider, who loaned Lawrence 
some money when lie was on the 
ranges without means, except his jew- 
elry, testified to that fact. 



! vent 
gine. 



the 



A Favorite Remedy for Rabies. 

Its pleasant taste and prompt cures 
have made Chamberlain's Cough Remedy 
a favorite with the mothers of small 
children. It quickly cures their coughs 
and colds and prevents any danger of 
pneumonia or other serious consequences. 
It not only cures croup, but when given 
as soon as the croupy cough appears, 
will prevent the attack. For sale by all 
druggists. 



U L C ERmtL^S ALVE 



Is » sure cure for Citron Ic ricers.ltono I'lcers, 
BcruTuloi.slTIcers, VHricosel'IccrgjMcrciir- 



al I'lcers.Fever Sdres.Gaiigrerie.Hii'od Poi- 
onintr, \\ hite Swelling, i'oifidned Wnuiiils, 

allsore:- of ionx tia dtn^.Tcsitlvplj ripver fail.^i.Curea 
B'.EC Cuts, Burn8, Boil". Frlnna.t Mrhiinrl«>8, I 
Absceswd ForBal« hyilriii;8fsts. .Mall 25cari'150P. 1 
J. P. ALI.EN MKOKlNE CD, Sr I'aui., .Minn 



MOV 




We are experts in moving pianos and 
household furniture. Covered vans, ilf desired. 




Let us store your furniture in our fine 
new warehouse at 510-512-513 East Superior 
Street. Special room for pianos. Private 
rooms If desired. 




All kinds of goods packed for ship- 
ment or otherwise. Packing material for sale. 
We make arrangement for your shipping with- 
out extra cost. 



Duluth Van & Storage Go 

Both Phones 4S2. Office 210 W. Superior St. 






Municipal Coart Jurors. 

The following named jurors have 
been summoned for the general term 
of municipal court beginning March iO 
at 10 a. m.: B. Silbersteln. David Silk, 
J. D. Campbell, J. W. Plerson, Rob- 
ert Rankin, Ernest C. Alstead, William 
Donaldson. J. C. Congdon. John r. 
Dow, Charles W. Stewart. J. D. Con- 
ning, J. J. McAuliffe. Walter Roberts. 
O. R. Harris, John J. Crowley, i'harles 
Hoare, John Forsberg, W. J. Millsop, 
P. Lynott, J. W. Pogelson, William 
Chafe and Frank Maginnis. 

A FLOURISHING SAWMILL. 
Carlton, Minn., March 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Among the fiourisliing in- 
dustries of Carltcyi county is a small 
sawmill, owned by Nels Tweith, situ- 
ated near the Minnesota & Northern 
Wisconsin railroad, at FInntown. mile 
post No. 5. The mill started sawing 
la.>*t fall, and has already gawed over 
2<K\orO feet and there Is over 3W,i;00 feet 
at the mill to saw yet. 



MAUD BALLINGTON BOOTH. 

Wonderful Woman to Lecture in Duluth 
Next Tuesday. 

Maud Ballington Booth, the remark- 
able woman who gives her life to iht 
cause .of the criminals and has done 
much to secure for them a new hope 
and regeneration, will give one of her 
fifty nights that she allots to the lec- 
ture platform to Duluth. She will ap- 
pear in the .Star Lecture course at the 
First Methodist church, Tuesday eve- 
ning, March 20. Mrs. Bootu appeared 
here some years ago and made a most I ORDER 
profound impression, being one of the 
finest women speakers that have ever 
addressed an audience in this city and 
having a message of wonderful heai t 
interest that she told with compelling 
power and earnestness. Her subject 
for this lecture will be "A Heart Story," 
and it will deal with phases of life with 
which she has come in contact in her 
work. 




Old Rrmedy. yew Form. 

KKVER KWOWM TO FAIL. 

Tarrant's Extract of Cabebs and 
Ccp&iba ID 

CAPSULES. 

ThBt'Jitrlrf; qaiik and thoruugh cure foJ 
gonorrbooJ. ^leet, ■whiles, etc. Easj 
to lake, convenient to carry. Fiftj 
years encces^ful use. Pr.'ce$l, al 
droKftipts, or by mail from Th« 
Tarrant Ca,44 Hudson Bt.,Ne^v York 



MEN AND WOMEN. 

Use Big ii for urnufural 
dir charges. iDflaniDiut ions. 
irritntioDs or ulceiations 
of iDuroms membranes. 

Painle8s, and not astrin- 

pent or poii-onouc. 
Sold ttj Dranlats, 
or lent in plain wrapper, 
by expreiis. prepaid, for 
$1.00. or 3 bottleit2.75. 
Circular leot oa reque«t. 



MEN 



NERVE BEANS qnlckly cnra 

NtTVoUFDt £8. Bli rcsultfiof abuie, 
fallinf niar.houd. drains, looses. 
Married men and men Intending 
Ice a box; astonlKhlDK rcFultsi 
»mail weak parrs and loBt power ri'sturecT IMHiat 
8.F. BOVCK, DrusglKt, S3& Superior bt. Dulutb. Ulna 



THE ELECTRICAL INDUSTRY. 

New and Old Uses of Current for Power 
Expanding. 

New York, March 15.— Forty-two mil- 
lion dollars ropresents the advance 
made by the electrical industr>' last 
J ear. Figures Just completed by New 
York experts prove that the greatest 
gain ever made came In ltK)5. In the 
previous year the gain was only 10 
per cent. Last year an Increase of 
from 1175,500.000 to $217,000,000 shows 
that the industry took a jump of 20 
per cent. 

The motor output Increased $7,000,000 
in value. Telephone apparatus beat 
this record by half a million. Wire 
and cable manufacturers gained $5,- 
000,000. A still larger increase is shown 



ACCOUNTS, 

of St. Louis. 

Term, Feb- 



TO EXAMINE 

ETC- 
State of Minnesota, County 

— ss. 

In Probate Court, Special 
ruary 23Sth. 1KI6. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Hattie D. 

McCarthy, Deceased: 

On reading and tiling the petition of 
John H. McCarthy, executor of the estate 
of Hattie D. McCarthy, deceased, repie- 
henting, among other things, that lie iias 
fully administered said estate, and pray- 
ing that a time and place be tixed for ex- 
aminlng, settling and allowing the final 
account of hib administration, and for 
the assignment of the residue of lail 
estate to the parties entitled thereto Dy 
law. 

It Is Ordered. That said account be ex- 
amened, and petition heard by this Court, 
on Monday, the -tilh day of Miirch, .\. 
D VM^. at ten o'clock a . m.. at the Pro- 
bale Office, in the Court Fou.se, in the 
City of Duluth. in said County. 

And It Is Further Ordered, That notice 
thereof be given to all persons interested, 
bv publishing a copy of this Order once 
in each w*-ek for three successive weeks 
prior to said day of hearing, in The Du- 
luth Evening Herald, a daily newspaper 
pr.nted and published at Duluth, in said 
County. 

Daftd at Duluth, Minn., the 28th day of 
lebrusry, 1906. 

By the Court, 

J. B. MIDDLKCOFF, 
Judge of Probate. 
(Seal Probate Court. Si. I..ouis Co., Minn.) 
ALFORD & HUNT. 

Attys. for Executor. 
Dululh Evening Herald. March-l-S-15-lJ06. 



UUN'T BORROW TROUBLE." BUY 

SAPOLIO 



'TIS CHEAPER IN THE Pw^^ 



r 



1 



Tingle AND Tone 

to non-nourished 
nerves. 

Palmo Tablets 

50 cents. Guaranteed. Book free. 
For sale by Max Wirth, Druggist. 



t 



CHir.HtSTEJ^'« E(T.3L!8M 

ENHYRQYAL PILLS 

>2^'*<>, Orlclaal aad Only Ccuulne. 

SAFE. «'.w&Tt rtllai :« l.aidlei. "< '>ra;(tit 
for CUlCnESTKlJS KNGI-ISH 
In KEi> (B't f*.))) mtrallij Luxm ir.lM 
wttb llv»TiKboo. Tvhc M. ofhei-. Kent*. 
nantP^ran. SulxtUutlan* ..4 Isiita. 
tluu.* Hut cf Tdgr OruKfikt '-r "'Dd 4c. I. 
nuii|,> for' PnVtU'ular., Tattlaaoalala 
kod "JJellel ftwl.Mn^'*.*' II <•('»'. tr »•■ 
tarn &luU. lO.ooU U->t<m<:iii«i< ^o!4 by 
Drug;Uu. C'kl<-ii*«tr» <'' ^t ]•«] Co., 
tU«i>*«« Madlaaa 6«i«a4C I iil.A.. if.^r 




Ph<it«|rr»>k34 
fr.B Ut*. 




REVIVO 

RESTORES VITALITY 



Made a 

Well Man 

of Me. 



prodnrea the above resolts In 30 days. It acts 

[)OTT«rf ully and quickly. Cures when All otbora (alL 
I'ouDgEaeav.ilirogaia tbclr lost manhood, aad old 
tnen will recover their youtLful vlBor by aalog 
BEVIVO. It quickly and Burcly restores NerTou»» 
Bess, Lost Vitality, Impoteucy. Nightly Emissions 
Lost Pover, Falling Memory. ^Vtutlcx Dlseasea.aad 
^1 effects of self -abuse or excess and indiscretion, 
vrLlcb uafltsondforstady.baeincEjcrmarrlag*. It 
not only cures by starting at the peat of disaasa, but 
la a great nerve tonlo and blood balldert bring- 
in? back tbo pink glow to palo cb«eks and r«- 
atorirg the firo of yoath. It wards off Insanity 
and CoQsiimptiou. IebIgc en baTlng BEVITO>no 
otber. It can b9 carried in Tcrt rocket. By mail, 
•l.'JOpcrrccl.'aRo.or alt for 5S.OO, irlttiA posi- 
tive 'fTTi^fen gaaraaree to vxae at relmtf 
thedon«>^. H.vk ."rirt n ivise lr.^,'. Address 

HOYAi ni^picJN;: CO., '^r}':^^'^^^' 

JTorsalela olita by S. F. Boyce. Max WlrU. 





- 








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, 

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I 

. 

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itie 
I'Ike 



■ ■ . rarlslenn*. and. 

-. that the Old 

10 offer. It Dr» Umt no time 

lo a 11(11 OK ita way to oar 



WbJU- 


■ . '■ ~ '■ --'nr-tly of 


tll# OC- 


^^ It ex- 


fifrpted • 


>» T R fur nvire format ont- 


llioe tt> 


' .- "• ■ -■'---•> -'^ MtliooKh 


tb# fSr 


^eir flt- 




[bi»t ft>r(rvl« tn.«T 




■ <i wpnrlng hy tbo** 


of s 


• '"flrrlace -It Is 


... 


y at the ivelte 




IS cbarofter oi 




■ of 




: vrn that f^<^ !' 




b Cor hon 


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ible f«r V: 




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wnti (1 


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•dorru 
to an t 

'1 
«R«1 a 
oofet - 

looMly 

3 

v.: J t" rp \ 

front, 

tbl" UI 

pint ? 



•vUable 



acnnt tea 



-tla It Is Jn n {..-ile 

'n<». of e^-- ■■•iry 

■"'«!«, ttie T'" ■ fon 

TiT'- little ^\ ' 
-■ f the w ■" " 



' In im 



- (0 liie fc titfiuo of 

MT T)«M"k. rnt altTiAflt •r;nfvr«». 

■ '♦ well ri- tb»» 

»fj on' e of 

with 

settlnir 

■ tong fi! ■ .tseo 

'■t'T$ to • .-• of 

rit la (Usi„KjM-J after 

- 1 The Bideii nrc- -1? 

e to th« dgiire. c 

.■m-k and 
' -I'laj 
. . . -1 ,',■■. -1 lap- 
tucks, aod medullion* of 



CInny Dosed at close Interrals. Bands of 
thickly eormsted bullloo work edge the 

entire gowa all around, and spray a of 
lotui lilies are wroogbt In chenille, rib- 
bon and tiny silver bullion threads. The 
FarbiaD (fressmnher who arblered tbia 
loasterolecft declared that this Is almost 
tbe ooly gowo wblcb tbe Czarina baa 
ordered for quite some tttne that la not 
trtmined witli her fqrorite fur, table. 
Her Majesty of all the Russlos has a fo- 
rore for sable, and orders It as a trim 
Dtloff or an essential part of tbe gar- 
ment In (.retty nearly every suitable Item 
In her wnr'lrolie. 

Tbe rarlsli»nnes are mlBhtlly food of 
BarujeDts of tlnserle persaasloo 
;;.iy be dlpiwd Into ebe ('"nnslm* tub 
' III* laundress, rather than sent for a 
v!ait to ths somewhat expenslre dry 
cleanwr. Sheer batistes, exquisitely cm- 
' ■ • red and dotted swlcnes. handker- 
ilnens that are soft and line as could 
«lt be tmafflned. are some of tbe mate- 
- all favored for tbone costly and lux- 
urlAiit possessions: and then a wealth 
of handwork, siipplemented ty much 
small and line lace. Is lavished upon tbeoi. 
In summer time thoy arp worn utillned, 
f"it for wear later on !n the calendar 
j're b iii>iii!i.v a slip of delicately tinted 
t silk wortj beneath. This la worn 
for comfort, and. next, to enhance 
tht fit'fMity of tbe work that Is so fenef* 
o»i»:y lavished upon each and every gar- 
ment of this trpe. Tbey are solely Inx- 
II !« for the wealthy, for their cost runs 
1 up to three flsurea tn dollnrs. and 
::t?y often call for a cheque fir four Ag- 
ree when reckoning In franca. 
Tbe matinee, or coffee. Jacket, that 
dainty 'ittle frothy nothing at nil whifh 
rench women slip on for the morning 
•tree. In conJtiDctloD with as elaborate 
silk pettlcont — for tbe roorntng coffee Is 
iBvariflbly terved on lit: lo the t>edrootn. 
If not actti:;ll.v In tied Lingerie niateilala 
i^re leas used bere: rather Is the little 
coffee jacket faihiooed of benrletta or 
crepe de rhine. In nome delicate tint, and 
frothlogs of lace and rrtnings of ribbon 
are the preferred Irlinmtngs. There la no 
otteir.pt whatsoever at fltttng those dainty 
little tblags; there Is Just a smooth set- 
ting over the shoulder, a loose arm slie. 
with the Indltoenslble drees shield at- 
tached; • half sleeve, with a geoeroaa 
rutSe of rtbtWQ aou lace: tbe back com- 
ing to abont tbe waste ttne and the froLt 
continued lo long stole effect to, pertiaps, 
as far as tbe knee. 

Any girl who knowa tbe least thing 



about sewing. If she has ever fashioned 
even the slmplCEt shirtwaist for herself, 
can make one of these charming little 
matinees. Ic does take time and patience, 
to be eure, for the best of them are all 
faahtoned by band ; but tbeo for plckup- 
work there Is nothing so pretty and effec- 
tive as the soft materia! — benrletta. crepe 
de chine, nlbatrows or what not — with Its 
myriad of tiny tucks and frothy rutfllasa 
of lace and rtbtrana. 

In the t>edroom garments, tbe ro6r» dc j 
chamhre, as the French term them, there 
are gowns that are Just as costly and Just 
aa luxiirlons as the boudoir favorites, al- 
beit they are oot supposed to venture or 
to be seen leyoad the coafloes if ooe's 
sleeptog-room. 



The silken eenanna c4oth. a fabric that 
has a billowy, crepy silk surface, with a 
warm «oolen back, somewhat reminiscent 
of a fine lamb's wool or eiderdown, Is 
rea.ly exquisite in the paler shadings, 
and soft surah, sheer Itneo and batiste 
are employed to form lingerie accessories j 
to the heavy xenanna and so lighten the 
effect. Deep and broad collars — they are 
almost capes In slie and design : Jabots, 
cascades for the front ana cuffs of elab- 
orute and Intricate design are employed 
by the fastidious Tarlslenne to add to 
the elegan'^e of her negligee costume; and 
on garments of French flannel or the j 
lighter weight, cashmeres and benrlettas | 
they assuredly add the last cute af style 
and dalntiaesa. 



That Graceful Sweeping Flare. 

The Secret of this Attainment that Dis- 
tinguishes the New Skirt. 



ar: 
n 
re 



«'Olle, or 

may tM- ■ 
soluiv: ■ 



Mo oo« who b.fts even the ell{;bte«t gift 

C«r ol*»eTTaa«:» can hove failed to notice 

that gov OS wblcb owe their Inspiration to 

'■■■■• f ':iS3 of dreratuakers have 

>utiloe ta those of lets 

eijil. 

■-if wifh ■istrfu pro IV In e wide, wider 

iiv ; atid 
uifi sueer, si.eirer and al- 
. .tt tbe chiffon stage, some sort 
tiir the 01 my maaaei of molifltr. 
viveieea. caahoaer*. tieorlelta. 
viatfTer Jtuer modish material 
'•r I lie dressmaker, la at>" 
. to the appearance of 
tlw i;0'«t> •^'^•-t tlie cumtort uud wellb«-tng of 
Ha w-earcr. 

Paris lias periodic scares aneot Ihe re- 
turn o' InoHoe, ao4 of course, tbey 
0Dd It. . to this side of the Atlantic 
tOfl. The ne\f»paiJ«r». Berloos und cciulc 
alike, ba.it lad much tun and some serious 
dteciisaloD UM to whether that OKiustroeU;, 
tbe boopsktrt. cball or shall act be revived. 
Fromloeat v.umeo have beid symposiums ae 
to the lubjei-i. aod all the time tbe dreaa 
ffi«kec was quietly putting reeds aod 
fe«therboo«s. •tlffenlng aod balrcloib lato 
the gowoa of thiwe dear womeo that were 
maJking aU tbe fu»s aod fury agalast tbe 
aed revival of tbe crlnolloe aod tbey 
u - -oriscioua all the time that 
tlir ,-i were wearing tbe modero 
auU rettilv the eucevssur (u ibe 

ABC areaBOw...r aod tbe tailor follow 



Fads and Fancies of Fashion. 

m - 

Dainiy Little Touches that Add to the Ap' 

pearance of the Fashionable. 



diametrically opposite modes aod metboda 
of ODStructloD. Tbe tailor returna to tbe 
iined skirt aod deftly slips lo a shaped 
piece of prlnceae balrciotb betwixt tbe 
clotb and tbe allkeo lining. The drees- 
maker leaves tbe cMb skirt onilned and 
<jepi>sdla upon tbe drop skirt to carry oat 
the necessary stiffening, i -J woman of 
economic turn of mind wisely orders one \ 
skirt or petticoat wherewith to carry out 
ti et outline; tbe more extravagaat 

s < 'his same scheme of reeda or 

feathert<ones inserted lo the drop skirt of 
each ai: : every gown she orders, gulu Irre- 
spectlvt of Its character aod duty 

This n»w Hare, be It known, begins Jost 
below tbe curve of tb« bip aod really 
must be managed so that the same propor- 
tion of curve or 'bulge' that the bIp pre- 
seats be carri oot lo mathematical pro- 
ixirtlon right to tbe hem of the gowa 
Thus, for example, one with a slender and 
iiloping tiip will have tbe dress extender, 
aa the great makers of tbe mode prefer to 
term It, quite moderate tn size and display- 
log but tittle exteosiOQ of the natural Itoe 
of the frock. Tbe more robustly built 
noman will bave to have a more aeeen- 
t -in ted tlare and. therefore, will take « 
much larger sixe extender than her more 
slender slater, rbcre comes a special skirt 
booe Jo«t for tbis very porfKr-e. and no 
other, a thin and tlexlble reeiltike affair. 
one that makes no great "bulge' on the 
outside of a (owo. lo fact. )ust like ones 
dress shields, this new extender Is a tbloc 
lliai Is not at all consptcuoua by Its prea- 



Tbe socceae of tbe tone* of gold, lo 
bo'Jj costumes aod millinery, has t>eoD 
ooted upon this page Before, and now II 
Is rapidly developing to a perfect craxe. 

Uoe sees gold braids and embroideries 
opon all sorts of materials. Silk, vel- 
vet, velveteen, aod eveo corduroy, oow 
display this modlab touch, and eveo 
fnrs are not considered exempt. Some ex- 
quisite garmeots In caracul and Persian 
lamb, as welt as lo that extremely fasb- 
lonable Persian lairb cloth that Is, ea- 
[ihoolously enough, koowo as Perslaoa. 
display this characteristic toocb of tbe 
aeasoo; and gold bollloo tbreada. gold 
braids, and evea gold ttitsue rlbt>oos are 
employed to their adornment In tbe 
cleverest manner possible. Botb tbe fore 
and the gold gain In attractiveness by 
this combination, and tbe cbapeaux end 
muffs that are now correctly fashioned ' 



eo suite, display this same rtcb aod really 
exquisite embellishment. 

Those little KKhelleo pleatlngs that 
were such favorites with our mothers 
t'i grandmothers are back again to tbe 
trimming counters. Tbls genera tloo will 
b.2rdly know them noder that name, al- 
though all tbe shops recognise tbe old 
title. 

They ar-? ojerely pilose ribbons, a thin 
taffeta tistially. and generally about an 
loch Id width. Tbey arc knife pleated, 
side box pleated and double t>ox pleated, 
and along oue edge there Is either a alogle 
or a double row of macbiwe stitching that 
holds tbe pleating lo ptaee. These are 
used lo a thooHaod asfl aoe different 
ways and their application Is only lim- 
ited by tbe ingenuity of tbe designer. 

The craze of tbe eeasoo, tbe gold aod 
sliver gauze nod tissue 'Vlbboos, are al- 



ence; but the absence of It declares Itself 
Instantly aod uomtstakahly. 

With the short eklrt. that has beeo • 
comfort to womankind In general for sev 
eral yssons now, this extender Is hardly 
requisite; but all of tbe new skirts are 
fashioned with tbe hem upon the floor for 
ao Inch or so to front, a few more oo tbe 
sidet sod quite several In tbe back. The 
materials 'n themselves are so sheer, so 
lacking in tvelgbt and tK>dy that something 
of tbls kind Immediately declared Itself ao 
abaolate oeceaslty, unicao Ibelr wearers 
were t'j retnrn to tbe days tbat were ao 



humorously but, at the saute time, so lo- 
clslvely ridiculed In tbe operetta of "Pa- 
tleoce." wheo cllcglog stuffs «vere aliowed 
to dra|>e themselves around tbe tigure lo a 
manner that was mere mournful ibuo 
modish and more foolish tbao fashlooable. 
But the ridiculous sw1m;Uig and swaying 
that characterized the hoopaklrt or crino- 
line of other days Is conspicuouaiy lacking 
tn Its successor of DK>dern times. In fact, 
as already said, this dran extender Is a 
somewhat Insidious thlns->-ltB presence Is 
unobtrusive; Its abseoce cries tbe fact 
uiuud Uaiber a r>araoo&, pmi true-' 






ready to be had lo those Ulcheileu pleat- 
logs, aod they are simply ravishing lo 
some connection... 

For edging folds aod flonocea. for the 
square, round, pointed or oh long seal 
lops that are beginning to be revived 
again, like so many other oidtlme ef- 
fects, for defliiing tbe seams of gores, 
tor yokes, for trlmmiog the deep Bounces 
that are still such ao essential In gauzy 
frocks-ln short, for every possible use 
under the sua. those same sold and sliver 
gauze pleatlngs are the thing. 

And sometimes these rlUbous themselves 
are scalloped rt the lower edge, aud theo 
In the pleullog this lakes oo the pret- 
tiest effect Imaginable. One can use inom 
Just the same as braids are mauaged and 
manipulated. In straight row*, lu wavy 
Hues, In whirls and lotersectiug circles, 
In ijreek key designs aud Walls of Troy 
patterns; in fact. In each aod every coo 
veutional design that baa ever bevu dis- 
covered or luvented. this same little 
p eniiug will do yeoman service And the 
best of It Is that a cao be bad at any 
\veil-equlp(ied irimiuiug countei. already 
pleat d aud rtlicbe<l. and all there le to 
do Is to tack It after tue chosen design 
and sew It oo the uiacfalue wtib eabe auO 
sp**ed. 



Luxurious Robes de Chambre 



Some Exquisite*^ Designs for Bedroom and 
Boudoir Wear. 



WHEKE SILK AVD LACE COMBINE. 

Pale rose pink crepe de chlue is ac 
cordeon pleated for the' main part of 
tbi:» dainty negligee; and collar, sleeve 
and flounce are liberally trimmed with 
a broad polute de Paris lace lu a creamy 
tint. The big collar that falls over the 
sbouklers Is of tucking, with elaborate 
empiecemeiita of lace, aod Ihe sleeve U 
oue of those louse pagoda designs with 
a deep lace trimmed ruffle at tbe end. 
At ankle depth a full flounce Is shirred 
to tbe pleated body part. this. too. trim 
med with lace; and tbe fronts are cait 
caded with tbe fllmy material. 

AX EXQUISITELY EXTttAVAUAM 
TEA GOWN. 

All tbat hand embroideries, appllqoes 
of real gold ballioo threads, exquisite 
real laces, crepe de cblue aod chiffon 
cao do are made apparent In tbls tea 
gowa of pale yellow. Tbe malu iiart of 
ibis fascloailog garment Is In pale yei 
low crepe de chine, supplemeuied by tbe 
name shade of chiffon, chiefly dispust'd 
in four inch tucks. Tbe back Is one of 
the loose desigus cleverly fa.shioned over 
a tftted lintug and the front foliowlug the 
same lloe. The side of tbe garouMit. 
however, le so deftly handled that tbe 
Hoes of toe figure ore uot oiasked. aud 
loug pauels of tbe real haudwroughi 
Cluny are Inserted to llghteu the effect 
oo those same side seams. The front of 
fers a susgecttoo of O reek aixfrles. 



band embroldertea Ib tlrtj rfbboos aitd 
chenille threads being framed In a ver- 
micelli applique of bullion thread. Tha 
draperies lift oo tbe sides to display ao 
ooder flounce of tucked chiffoo, with large 
medallions of lace posed at appropriate 
Iniervals; while the entire gowa ts t>or- 
dered with the ballioo bands tbat ar« 
stiff with tbe thickly eucrueted gold 
tbreadfr 

A BEWITCHING BOCDOIB GOWN. 

Pale btoe crepe de cblne and a lavlsb 
ose of vnlencleonea lace the real pr»- 
duction combine to make tbls t>ewltci>- 
log boudoir gown a thing of beauty. Tha 
bodice portion Is fasblooed. after a 
lilouse desigo. witb eotre-deux and t>ooll> 
lounee of lace/ a shirred sleeve aod ae- 
cordeon pleated rufllea. Tbe cetuture la 
cleverly done In a lace Insertion of me- 
dallion pattern, a cblffoo backlog belog 
provided to throw op tbe desigo, aod to 
tbls the skirt pan is applied with sblr- 
rings F'aocy booKlooDes are Inserted 
with Ime 00 either edge, tbe npi>er ooa 
fotlowlog a vandyked lloe. while tha 
others serve, rei^pectlvely, as headings 
fur two full fiouoces tbat form tbe flolab 
ufthe foot Tht- eotire gowo '^ pretty 
enough fur ooudoir aod tea wear, aod 
eveo for tbe family dlotog table wbea 
there are do format gueata ttreaeoL 



I 





M Ill III" III 




This morning a special metUng of 
the Morning Shakespeare class of the 
Twci.titili i'cntury club was held at 
the club room of the library. Protester 
James Maddock of Superit»r was the 
speaker and -The Winter's Tale" the 
play upon which he spoke. Mr. Ma«l- 
deck dwelt at length ui^m the beauty 
of the rlKiracter of Hermioue. whose 
true biauty of womanly virtue shone 
out under so many trying circum- 
stances. The talk was a most intere.sL- 
Ing one and a delightful finish for the 
years work. 

A meeting of the committee of the 
class was held after the lecture and tne 
pl.-y<? for study for next year wt re d»'- 
< .1 .! ujx'U. A French comedy of <>nr 
vi the gnat musters will be read, and 
the Shakespeare plays to be studied 
will be "H.-nry VIII" and "Homeo and 
Juliet. ' The leaders will ue dtcidtu 
upoii V. itliiu the mxt week. 



serious illness of her mother, has re- 
turned to Grand Rapids. 
* • « 
Mr«. John Bergman of 103 East 
Fourt*^ street left yesterday for a 
visit with friends at Hibbing and other 
range towns. 

S-frnts of Jnteresl. 

The Travel class of the Twentieth 
Century chib will meet tomorrow aft- 
ernot'i a; 2:?,o o'clock at the club room 
of the library. This is a special meet- 
ing. Mrs. Robert Morris Seymour 
will speak on "Japanese Art" and any 

one interested is invited to attend. 
• • • 
The Outlook club wUl meet tomor- 
row afternoon with Mrs. Z. D. Scott of 
East First street. Mrs. S. H. Harri- 
son will be leader tor the afternoon 
and an article In a late number of the 
Independent, by Prof. Ward, will be 



Jurpme Parity, 

Mrs. H. Winters Hanson was pleas- 
antly isurpris<ed la.«t evening at hti" 
home, I'll Tut nry-niiith avenue west. 
The affair was in lu>nur of the birth- 
day anniversary of the hostess and a 
delightful evening was passed by the ( 
folio wing gne!»t^; 



discussed. Plans for next year will be 

discussed at this meeting. 

• « « 

The Evening Art History class will 
meet this evening at the club rooms of 
the library. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

A banquet of states will be given to- 
morrow evening at the Pilgrim Congre- 
gational church. The guests will be 
seated according to their native states 
and the feature is a new one which will 
undoubtedly promote sociability. Oscar 
Mitchell will preside as toast master 
and responses will be given by Mrs. G. 
Hood Thompson, Judge Cant, T. J. 
Davis and W. A. McGonagle. 
« • « 

An informal reception will be held to- 
morrow evening at the church parlorj 
of the Endlon M. E. church at which 
men of the congregation will be hosts. 
A cordial invitation is extended the 
friends of the church and a d^Jightful 
evening of Informal enjoyment is plan- 
ned. 



M' - 


" \ 


-.Isiiii 


,-«;,_ 


\' 






K-.y Pritz, 


J. .\- 






A. liu.ir. 


Men!,. 








< t ' ■ 


V. .- n.>. 




J. W. Luubu' h. 


tA 








C> 1 . . V4 ,f 


, I'rita, 




G. rtriide Baur. 



Cm Ma^ b9 formed at Pi. 

iu^h iy^:^rarr/ School, 






Lobsters, the butcher shop kind, jO 
cents a lb. 
Crabs, 30 cents each. 
Porterhouse steaks, US cents a tb. 
New beets, 10 cents a bunch. 
Carmed beets, 12 and 15 cents a can. 
t;r< . 1! <.iii. IS, 3 bunches for 10 cents. 



I 

keeper's attention with apologetic hum- 
bleness — green onions. You approve 
of them? Oh, good! It's alw'ays so 
disheartening to have the first men- 
tion of onions met with a delicately 
curved nostril and puckered brow and 
scornful lips, but to have s4pnebody 



trli •■!! '■lU'liS, i DUnCneS lOr lU eeilin. Bioimui ni>^, uui lu lime o^iKTuv^uj' 

If you lia'l the pot roast which was | whos^ taste Is really unquestioned, ap- 
suggested the other day, you can af- prove, makes the task much easier. 

- - • - ■- -•-— The onions are not those grown from 

seed with the nice little round topa 



ferd a porter house steak tomorrow 
; and really a porterhouse steak is an 



uiiu reHJiy a. p<»r it-i m.>uciT- curmi isj »»■• cj<...v v. ...^^ _ ._ — r_ 

economical investment, for the price of but are perfectly straight up and down 



Miss I'al^y tJ: . - 
the Young Won if n 
tloii of .\liiirir---ota. 
yeste: 
vl.«»it ; 
Watt' 
ed tl. 
tar >'.'•: : 

si' 

w. 

til- 

Duluth normal ; 



tel 'Vt*. H ., I 1 1 ■ I I J 1 ■ '.-' 111.,' - V 

to havt the twelfth siii 

formed rr " -■■■ 



He s.cr< tary of 

; iaii assi'cia.- 

'i in til'- eiiy 

aiid during her 

,.f Miws Kriiiil.'en 



i tlii-s i.- 



ice next summer, the condition of cop- 
per Slocks right now and the failure 

to invest three years ago all fade into 
«nitieance when the lus- 
! and tender meat really 
effect. 

-I .^<.A I,.... s something else in the 
t- market that is suggested to the hou.st- 



and are grown from the old onions. 
But to people who like onions they are 
all right. Another thing, If you are 
loosing heart completely over the new 
beets offered in the market get some 
of the canned ones. There is nothing 
to waste in them, they are delicious 
tasting and go much further. 






I Maikmg Mt /or Jpmg 

I Mse Jj^QM Chk Coat 



clt.v. 

depen 
their 



port u 1 

tint i 



Vj 1 J i-, ,H ■ 



T! . 



1 1 1 e L 
are n 



. ; ual 



.1 ' 1 • I 

lU'.d 






I >t.\i V vti 






4^?>» 



Pr, Coiiins Speaks JnteresP 



yoi 

the Ui 
never do 

•■Don't 
is too m 
ai - '■ 
w. . ^ ■ 

"Don I reuti 
with the light < 
that it must n. 



X ' By A. T. ASH MORE. ^ 

A © 

Thf first spring costume to be pur- of the skirt, or else not enough where 

is always a smart street dress, it is so much desired, below the knees. 

^ .. ^ li that is worn as constantly as Vv'ith a sun plaited skirt a short jacket 

IvUsMja walking suit must naturally be ( s- is genenilly worn— not necessarily an 

pe' iallv attractive and becoming. No eton or bolero, but modelled, perhaps, 

winter suit was ever so satisfactory as like that shown in Fig. 1. This cos- 

noi to be laid aside in the spring with tume is of dark blue canvas, a material 

la feeling of relief at the change to a that is already being made up exten- 

;,d «iuite different st> le of cos- sively for the spring. 

I For a costume to be worn for after- 
Tuere are this spring any number of noun as well as morning the second 11- 

- — '- - ' '- '- — ii,i.,r. '■•-•■atlon shows an excellent model. 

full plaited skirt is of black and 

te striped serge bordered with a 

„eep band of black taffeta silk. The 

and fitted tailor jael<ets are s< en, long, 'Jacket is of black taffeta trimmed with 

short. tt;r*. -.juart. r and lolero jack- ' silk buttons encircled in gedd. The 

ets ail being la.shionable at once. A i white vest is bordered, like the collar, 

short coat i.s now perhaps the more I with a band of black and white silk. 

ir, but the simple three-*iuarter The belt is silk fastened with a large 

either fitted or with the semi- i dull gold buckle. Taffeta coats like 

lis; Clou I ri^^cij tiiau back, is unquestionably smart, this are to be decijledly in vogn" with 

ri.iltioos in sucli a w.ay p,.\v- of tiie models are tight fitting in ; cloth skirt of solid or mixed bolero. On 

■■'-"'=" front, although having the fitted back. ' many of the models the jacket is 

A favorite model for a walking cos- I trimmed with cloth straps, while the 

tunie has rather a short three-quar- ! skirt in turn is bordered with a wide 

ter jacket that is ordy half fitted in silk band. 

1 ack itod is Lhs, in fru.it. This jack- I For a slight figure or for a young 

• may be absolutely plain, save for the girl such a costume as that next 11- 

vet collar and euffs. but braiding is lustrated is exceptionally becoming. 

ui favor at present and is seen to some , This gown is of light blue cloth, tnm- 

ext.iit on all cloth suits, ! med with taffeta straps and with vel- 



vou may be sure will 
d. 

i.ilv- l\ing down. There 

il at I hi head, and th- 

eyr and the page is 

.t strain. 

.;, trains; don't rtal 



Luye feti 
with t. 



t' 



to get ni.nrial ■. . 
j;c'r\'iinc' -e rules 

don't us. r- -^-'-s unti. ;, ■ . -. 

in eoiiir''rt without them." 

Till ' e rules w.re among 
advi-,. h Dr. Houi'-r (".aiins !■ 

sented !(• ;. groiip of Intf.-t sti'd nn-m- 
bers of iht Youne Wo:n« ::s Christian 
a^ -on, last ev. ' ■ n he spoke i J" 

1,1 ,iv of 'Tie Its Care." a 

Dr. Coliin.s e- : i the anatomy 

the eve. with : . 1 of an enlar; 
mrdef. and explained why these many ph. 
things, which :ir- .-...v.n.n.ilv done, are^ar- 
injurious to th- tk was oi t r 

more tlian ordin<u > iioii.^L. and more 
th 

w - 

B. . . :i h.is been arr;vue.'i l.\ 

meniijei> of tlic fcdui 
tee. 



t!r, 



full are all skirt.'^, and If vet buttons all on the same lone of 

: is worn at all it mu.st ■ blue. This skirt model is new and 

,, liaTL and be of the new- particularly pretty. Above the knees 

ti. be p. rmltted. Accordion there is not much fullness, buf the 

vhieh never go wholly out. wide flounce or underskirt gives a 

more than even fashionable sufficient flare. There Is just a sug- 

mlng spring. gestlon of the jacket fitting In at the 



ore than ordin.u v ],..><.-:. ami more It is easier to get extra fullness In a waist line back, although in front and 

an thirtv membeVs of the association ! sun plaited skirt if the material is at- on the sides the lines are <iuite loose. 

t Tliis was tht thh'd i - n * < hed to a Hat yoke over the hips, and : The little collar is of white cloth 

1 .. i...,r. arr-.vp,.! i.v A this yoke may be carried well up ; trimmed with the silk straps like the 

ice. giving the popular cor- 1 rest of the jacket. These three cos- 
Without the yoke there ^tumes are models from L'Arl et la 
nuich material at tho'<op Mode. 



must be 



beddings. 



_.'i:'3:EH:i| ©hUrm§ Mmks Qf Paper 

and Cmfsas Made aH J^ome 




a few pennies. There is no sewing 
done on them. The sides of the heads 
and faces are cut out and pasted to- 
gether with mucilage, after the wire 
braces have been put in and a narrow 
piece of canvas is stuck over the seam 
where the edges join to make them 
look finished. The color of the bear, 
green frog or black elephant is then 




wParerlooKur are punched and the, go to sleep with an empty stoma..;!!. 

Lies in the nose fo'^- breathing are Following her lead one of the Pronns- 

made to make thi face quite comfort- |ing feshmen cut ot.t ynck es and 

able. As soon as the paint and mud- cheese, and will ^a.e nothing oai 

lace are drv the animals' heads are ! water and crackers each night befor. 

reldy for wear retiring, except on Sunday evenin.?, 

readj lor wear. ^^^ _^^ ^^^ ^^.^^ ^^j^^^. ^^^g^jf a few 

grains of sugar in the glass of water. 

Giving up candy, cake, etc., is such 
a common thing among them that un- 
less a girl can boast of something 
a real privation, like eating 



©©->>55-«H.i^*©^5c*i<^-''>:^^ 



>Jt : that's 



The wedding of Miss Blanche J«'-e- ' g^5.T.^-.,^%.j^j»;^^^ 

phine Lufkln and Josej.h William Ceok ■ ^ _ § 

will tak' ■ "<"« ' voiilnir at the home ft 

of the 

and 

will 

« • • 

The announC'^m;i;t <'f tlif ai j'!'^*^^i- 
Ing weddiiig v f Miss Am;:v M. Fife of 

of%>tSh''has ■ been Vtx'eived^^ln'Thls ^ t<<<<<^l<'<'::'l<<<<<<^^^^^^ 

Children have a fad for wearing and hat 



^' bread without butter or passing up the 
^ ' Ice cream on Sundays w hen it is serve.i 



Promptness Is more than a virtue; it I an employer think wl 
is an essential that is as beneficial t. necess^ary^ \;,,?rrTm 



city 

IS, . 



TV. 



■•Ming will take place April 
..'• ih. l.ride. Miss Fife 



Is \\y I. 

her ht : 
Wlsconsiu eiiy. 



Upt 



lor 



and Duluth masks and false faces now for games 



MIPS 
to her 



Personal MenfiOn^ 



or cap painted on. 



The 



brighter the colors used for eyes, hair 
and headgear the more effective the 
mask will be and the more fun the 
youngster will have in wearing It. A 



those who have It as to others who are 
able to rely upon It. But It is a rare 
uuallty. especially among women, who 
are apt to have an Idea that time is 
elastic and that half-past ten is as 
good as ten o'clock. 

Carrving out a thing at the time t.ia. 
one has said it would be done, tranimg 
one's self in that way to be exact, does 
more than make for promptness. II de- 
velops most desirable habits, such as re 



formerly been in the i they pii.y on the .^tr^tts and at mas- 
querade parties. These are not ex _ _ 

pensive kinds, but simple paper and ' red-haired policeman, with a high 
^.,. ,- . i\.^t ^n„ ^■. ■ 1,- y^a mn.io 1 blue helmet and imitation silver shield 

«"'^''^ '■"•■^ ^*'^^ *^^" '^•'■^•'J *"- "'^^^ I wilt h^ .-IS nttrnctiv.^ as an Indiai 

Herrell. who was called at home if some member of the family 

this city because of the I has any ability In using water colors. 

j The masks of i i i- are, of course, 

much easier made than the canvas 
lalse fac^s for while the latter cover 



Sick People Need Food 
NOT DRUGS 




will be as attractive as an Indian 
mask, with the bright red, blue and 
green feathers In the warrior's head- 
dress. A really pretty one could be 
painted of a blue-eyed, golden-haired 
doll, with a white lace cap on the 
head, or of an old woman, with spec- 
tacles, snow white hair and a little 
, , _ mev f ^'"^^'^ *^^P ^" ^^'' head. A coachman's 
l,.,.vo the lower part of the nose, the l »^'eh; light colored hat. or an express- 
Tooiith -inrt chin »-xi.ospd If th^ pv<>s . man s round blue cap, set over a face 



tiie face;^ and lo-.;!-. the others only 
paiiiiiliy e..neeal the features, for they 



who, finding it 

town at nine 

o'clock to write an important Icttei, 

having every reason to believe his 



in small bricks, she's not making a. 

: record for herself. 

! A popular sophomore stated that she 

!was going to do without the com- 
pany of "men" during Lent. This 
move was a preTty stiff one for privil- 

ieged seniors to live up to, but they 
couldn't be outdone by an underclass- 



stenographer will be there, hurries to ! p^.^^ and so four of them determined 
Ids office only to find that she is late?;tQ go into seclusion at their rooms in 
It doesn't help him any that the next j the "Hennery," as "Whittier Hail," 
morning she is there at a quarter of ^he dormitory. No. 1230 Amsterdam 
nine. In her Ignorance of the import- j avenue, is called. Since they decided, 
ance of promptness she delays his af-i^ wcHkago. to forego all "men" the 
fairs and in the same way retards her...jjair' has been the most popular 
own business future. 'place on Columbia Heights, for the 



it the table will be ready, and in that 
at least relies absolutely upon the ser- 
vant An employer down town whose 



self-sacrificing girls have Invited all 
their "men" friends there every night 
to help make the going into seclusion 

Almost as strenuous as the giving up 
of "men" is the vow made by two jun- 



are carefully exe- uted they are even 
more effective In concealing the Iden- 
tity of the child wearing them than 
the false faces, and are particularly 
desiralie f"r fsuicy dress parties. 

-\t the expen.se of a few cents a 
yunKster wjifse mother or sister 



,j^| seamed with lines of care and weather 
beaten, mako excellent disguises for 
parties or for use on the streets where 
so many children are wearing them 
now. 



fkTCod Liver Oil Emulsion "Par Excelltncf." , „..„ 

_ . J J u,. „Ti PVi.fcinian« HI paints can have a mask of a pollce- 

Is indorsed by ail Physicians as ^^„^^ .^ ,^ ^^^^^ helmet: an Indian, with 

Nature's Purest Feed 

Every requirement of nourish 



After the painting a fine artist's 
varnl.sh should be applied, for It not 
only brings out the colors, but makes 
the features shiny and more attrac- 
tive, besides preserving the shades 
the brigVt"°cofored VeathersT making ' used. After the colors are thoroughly 
a warrior's headdress; a Salvatlt>n I dry, two pieces of tape or ribbon to 
Army lassie, with a becoming blue ; tie the mask to the head should be 
_.^., ._., .bonnet, or an expressman, with a blue i attached to the inner side with inuci- 

ment is contained in Ozomulsion. .cap, ^ which is the word ••^'- | '-^J,-,^ - p;/ Vpra^e.'"^ 

Strengthening Fats from health- , .j.^^^. ^^^^^ difficult part in making a 

oroducin^ Cod Liver Oil and j mask is to got a good shape for the 
V,, . ° 1 ;i^:«,, -,»,,1 o,inr.rkrt_ head and hat or cap that is a part 

Glycerine, upbuilding antl support- l ^^^ ^^^ disguise. The paper used for It 

ine nerve tonics in the riN'pophos- should be of a good quality, thick, 

i3i. ^t T ;»v,» OT1/-1 Cl.-wrl'i and a but pliable, and the same kind as 

ohitcs of Lime and oocia, ana a ^^^.^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ 



If she isn't prompt she isn't reliable, 
, oww.. .^ .- and not being reliable, it is a very 
iiahiiitv for example, A housekeeper i .slight matter whether she continues to 
wiio has a cook that is prompt in hav- hold her position or leaves it. Indeed 
liiK meals readv and serving them j many business men would prefer to 

UifnwR that when the hour comes for have tardy stenographers leave; there qi - men is lut.' vo« n.cvuc wj lv,v/ jv...- 
*^' • '■"--* Is the possibility at least that the next lors that they will not dance with 

may be prompt. ] "men" until after Easter, when they 

vant An employer uown i^v... ,,..w.w Many women may be Inclined to den> throw off the sackcloth and ashes and 
sftnnffranher Is prompt in arriving each it, but it is nevertheless a fact thati^ome out in their new frocks, 
nmrnfne to business gets into a way of j servants are the most prompt set of ^or real hardship, the two young 
r.'^nrdine her as re'lable; she is there women, and many a housekeeper might \^omen (special students) who have de- 
«t the same time, rain or shine, and take a lesson in that line froin her fpided to wash their own clothes during 
«iU is far more valuable in his office I maid of all work. A mistress will no. Lp^t have them all beat, for laundering 
than If she got there one morning at permit dinner to be fifteen minutes ^g^irt ^valsts, white slocks and ties in 
inan V ="^ » ,^^g without protesting emphatically, a washba.sin and drying them on wm- 

"u^ doesn't do the least good that some- and If the protest is not heeded the (,ow panes at night is no fun. Other 
.imps ^hi is earlier than others. The cook is dismissed. But the same wom- gi,.,s_ seeing in the act a way to hum- 
^nnlover cannot tell the day before that I an who demands promptness of her ^,i^, ^^e flesh and yet not seriously in- 
thl wlli be early the next morning and servants will be late for every engage- ; convenience themselves, have determ- 
ei\-P her work to have in hand before j ment .she makes and thinks notmng of^jned to buy no new neck or belt rib- 
he arrives. So she simply sits talking it at alh Ibons until Eastertide and as a sacrl- 
«.. fnniine the time that misht be of The effect upon the mind of habitual fl^e ^^.jn ^^ash their old ones and w^ear 
oi fooling me ume • tardiness Is easily seen by a close ob- ; them, even if they are not fresh look- 



server of traits. It leads to careless ; j^g 



value to him. 

Girls inexperienced in business, and ov. .v. ^. — -- , 

wnrklne Just to have pocket money, or ne.ss for Instance, logically enougn, pei - Darning and mending her own clothe? 
a few more clothes, are not apt to I haps, for only a careless per^oij ^ burden to a post-graduate 

^ ^ •-.„.,.. ,. ---tinually be late. One rarely :„.„rt^nt that .sh*. has offered to mend 



gentle blood purifier in Guaiacol, 
which thoroughly cleanses the 
body of disease-producing poisons. 

OZOMULSION 

Nourishes the 8lck Back to 
Health 

Bctieficial Results are Obtained after 

There are two siics— S-ot. »nd l«^x. Bottlesj 
the Formula is printed in 7 languages on each. 

OZOMULSION LABORATORIES 

98 Fine St., New Toric 



sketches and for rough crayon work. 
This paper Is best, because It can be 
bent to fit the face without breaking 
as cardboard usually does when any 
attempt is made to fit it into curves 
and over angles. 

Two round holes should be cut for 
the eyes to look through, and a round, 
pointed piece shaped between the eyes, 
that later Is worked Into the nose. The 
features should be planned so that a 
delicate, baby-like nose will not be 
cut out for the face of a negro cook, 
or an Indian's put with a Chinaman's 
cue. 

\"\Tien the paper Is cut in the desired 
shape it should be laid flat on an 
artist's board and the features, hair 



would continually be late, one rareiy ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ offered to mend 
sees a prompt person who is sioveiny. ; ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ g^jj j^^^ friends' 
The exactness of mind that leads to belongings during Lent, and has In- 

sirauie u..- w.w ^ — ..punctuality demonstrates itself. 1",^.^^^ them In between the hours of 4 

doesn't matter being late one morning; other ways as well, it maKes ^or ex- ^^^ g ^^ Tuesdays and Thursdays to 
tliev will make it up the next. They actness, niceness, and the better c"ar- ^ ^^^^^^^ j^^j. ^^^ ^^.^^^ and incidentally to 



tiiink of tiae work seriously. They fail 
to realize that if their duties are done 
promptly their services are more de- 
sirable, and they have an idea that It 



may do this conscientiously as far a.^ 



the actual number of hours work Is 
concerned, but the moral elfcct of the 
situation Is not changed. \\ hat does 



t*^"*" '■ -, "-- .■>->.'«.'%.~ »».....»-.--■ jj^,^ j^jjg tramps that they will take 

^^^^QQ^'^i^^&®^S'&S>&S&^^ ^^y^ enoulh.*""''^^^^"^' '' 





should be ready to wear at the smart 
est kind of a fancy dress ball for chil- 
dren. 

The fal.se faces appeal more to boys 
than to girls, for most of them are 
made like the heads of animals — dogs, 
bears, elephants, frogs. horses or 
cows. As they are cut from canvas 
that is held In place by wires and ; ® 
stiffened with varnish after the eyes, i 
no.ses and mouths of animals have 
been painted on with water colors, 
they are much more elaborate than 
the masks, and consequently harder 
to make. 

These false faces not only cover the 
face and hea ' 

wearer a most ridiculous appearance ^i^^i^S^^f sacrificing one's the thing they like best while others 

They should be made of fairly K^od I but wnen u ^ friends and washing have determined to do the things they 

quality of canvas, white in color. The Cfst jounx stu- most dislike doing, because they hope 

patterns by which they are made can ^"^.^^.^^TlaclferT' college In New | to get moral strength by the sa-^ri- 



acterlstic, which in a housekeeper ex- -^^-j^g^^ ^j^^ j^^^pg ^^^ ^.^^.^ 
presses itself in endle-ss little ways for | rpj^j^king that this will be a good 
good, and in a business woman no one.^j^^ ^^ ^^y ^^ reduce their weight, 
thing will do more to advance her. , g^^.^ral of the young women inclined to 

stoutness have mapped out a series of 
five mile tramps that they will take 



Mms Somi^ Purmg ^eifni 

loulders, which gives the p,..,.,- „„ pickles and fudge is heroic, young women have decided to give up druggists'^ 

St ridiculous appearance. '_^iV"»"Y. «...«..<, t« BnoHflfinff one's the thing they like best, while others _ — "777^,. 



Because she has frequently been late ! 
for recitations, a freshmtn has deter- 1 
mined to get up each morning at 5 
o'clock, to be sure she will get in on 
1 time during Lent. Several of the girls ' 
;who like shopping and who spend more 
than they can afford have determined 



"Fame is a revenue payable only 
to our ghosts," while thrift Is a dally 
meal ticket. The favorite literature 
of thrifty people is the advertising 
printed in their evening paper. 



HAPPENINGS IN 
THE DAKOTAS 

Pig Buried 100 Days is 

Found Alive by 

Owner. 

NORTH DAKOTA. 
Rolla— After the snow j^torm ;n the lat- 
ter part of November. J. E. Kmght of 
Ilunsboro missed a fine 4W-pound pig. 
He searihed for it unsuccsslully, una 
concluded that the animal w;is gone lor 
good. Recently, in shoveling :i road to a 
havstack, he unearth.-d the animal, whicli 
had burrow<d into tlie stack, it was stlJl 
alive, but much reduced Ih Hesh. During 
its imprisomnent of nearly UHi days tlie 
pig had .subsisted on hay and snow, ana 
had devoured a good portion of the stacK. 
The animal ha? been earefuily fed smce 
its niease and is now in normal health 
and h.-gj:mi:ig to take on flesh again. 

Dickiiison— Thtre i*' a bonus of 10 cents 
for all babies born in this county. Tjn- 
foriunately, however, this bonus does not 
Ro to the parents but to the physician 
who reports the birth. At the last regu- 
lar meeing of he eiy council Dr. Perkins 
pre=ened a bill for fees for filing vital 
statistics, covering a period of two yt-ar.s. 
There was some surprise when tiit mil 
was presented, hut an jexamlnation of tno 
law shows that physicians of the city 
and coinitv are allowed 10 cents for each 
birth or death reported. Tht law has 
been in force for several years, but was 
apparently not discovered by the physi- 
cians till now. - ,T o 
Pargo— A eon?mlttee. con.=isting of H. a. 
Forkert and D. S. Blair of North Dakota 
and H. J. Hanson of Minnesota, app<jint- 
ed bv the Northwestern Farmer.^' associa- 
tion "to investigate a proposition made by 
Ashland, Wis.; for the establishment of 
terminal elevators in that city, have pre- 
pared a report entirely favorable to the 
Icatlon of the elevators in that city. The 
report deals largely with the shipping fa- 
cilities both to and from Ashland, and 
recommends the erection of the elevators 
on the site formerly occupied by the dock 
and plant of the Ashland Lumber com- 
pany, an option on this property for $40,- 
000 having been secured 

The rommittee also recommended that 
a separate fund be raised by permitting 
members of the association to sub- 
scribe for stock in the terminal ele- 
vator company so that the ownership 
of shares In the comp.'tny siiall be con- 
fined as far as possible to members of 
the association. 

SOUTH DAKOTA. 

Wagner— The 12-year-old son of John 
Verrizina, a well-known farmer living 
11 miles northeast of here, Is dead as 
the result of a kick from a vicious 
horse. The animal kicked the boy in 
the forehead, fracturing his skull and 
breaking "several bones in the face. 
Phvsieians were summoned from near- 
by towns and everything possible was 
done to save the boy's life, hut he died 
forty-eight hours after being injured. 
jured. 

Sioux Falls— W. G. Porter of this city, 
president of the Republican State Lea- 
gue of South Dakota, has received a 
letter from Leslie M. Shaw, secretary 
of the treasury, acknowledging receipt 
of an invitation extended to him by- 
President Porter on behalf of the state 
league to address the biennial conven- 
tion of the league at Sioux Falls on 
June 4 next. Secretary Shaw virtually 
accepts the Invitation, and therefore 
will be the principal speaker at the bi- 
ennial convention of the state league. 
The convention will be held on the 
evening before the day of the Republi- 
can state convention lor the nominal 
tion of a state ticket. 



'iJT'BISHH'"" 






THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THIAR^AY, MARCH 15, 1^06. 



la 



These h»M Iuito ^on tndh 
great popularity, because of 
tbe ezceptl<niaUy hlffh grade 
Ot fur u«e<l In their making 
and aiiH> becttuifie they are al< 
ways made hi the most cor- 
rect styles. 

Soft Bala !■ tk« Mwoat'ska^M 

■■d akapa*. 

Stiff Hals ia tfiaiaaaiaaa that 

mm bacaa^ai. 

Three Dollars 

Ask Yoar Dealer. 



THE PEOPLE 



ARE restive! no time LHE THE PRESENT 




NEWS OF BOYS* 
DEPARTMENT 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Holds 
Regular Monthly Meet- 
ing in Club Rooms. 



Under Present Railroad 
Conditions, Says Sen- 
ator Newlands. 

Something Must be Done 
or Government Own- 
ership Will Result 

Washington. March 15.— "I say unto 
you. lov..- jMui- .rif raies," said Dr. Ed- 
ward Kverett Hale, in beginning lila 
prayer, opening the senate today, but 
Mr. Piatt was the only senator present 
to listtn to the admonition. The ah- 
stncf u£ senators did not, however. 
un vtnt the venerable chaplain 
,- with his invocation, which 
ivei- for g*;ne!al co-operation 
anioiiK ' ludiv Iduals. corporations and 

nations. 

A 1411 was pa.ssed repealing the pro- 
vision of the tonnage law ot 1.SH4, 
authorizinif the prt-sidetit to suspen<t 
some of the exactions. 



TO TAKE ADVANTApi OF OUR. "aUITTING BUSINESS*' SALE. 

It will pay von to buy now for future ndfccJU. Buy the carpets and draperies, the lace curtains and odd 
pieces of furniture that you had intended ^o buy when housecleaning time came. Never were better bar- 
Uins offered you than now. Remember, we had our Mid-winter Clean-up in January— the goods we are 
offering you now comprise new spring stocks. Especially we mention Carpets, big Rugs, Dressers, Side- 
boards and Chiffoniers.' 

Friday, March 16, From 10 to 10:30 a. m. 

(Note the Date and Hour.) 

LACE CURTAINS HALF PRICE 

All we have on sale. Limit one pair to each customer. If you wish any more 

they gfo at regular sale price. 

ICei^vilAt- $I.OO pair at tHIs sale for 50c a pair 

Regular $3.50 pair at tKis sale for $1.75 a pair 

ICei^xxlar $6.00 pair at tKIs sale for $3.00 a pair 

R^egular $12.00 pair at tKIs sale for $6.00 a pair 

IVeiixslar $14.00 pair at tHis sale for $7.00 a pair 

Any pair Lace Curtains in our Stoclc at Half if you have your clipping with you. ^ 









iitet'ting: of the 
\v;i3 held hist 



W 
I 

r 
\\ 

8- 



tt 
ti 
A 



will 

, . I \- 



Ihe senate cliamijer soon hlled and 
by the time Mr. Tillman took the floor 
to present his report on the railroad , 
bill, there was an average attendance. ! 
The report was awaided the usual dii- 
lincUou of fnlng read at length.^ In 
j,,-,.«,.nti !ir the document, the South . 
. -i'i-aun- stint/d that the reporl | 

cuiuciiuvd only his views and was not. i 
therefore, a report in tlie ordinary , 
sense. -f-ft the .wnator's views L»e 
read," said Mr. Aldrich. Mr. Tillman 
w.i:\i isorseci and ^t ttrst demun-1, l.ut Mr. Aldrich re- . 

„!ied that he ha.i r.al curiosity to Know patrons are d 
at Mr. Tillmuus views are. a^; i 1 l^f^^ .^r^.P^ 'f ^ 
• r sinalors >>iidng in the demand. 
li. yielded ami live tl«rk pr..i.-eeded 
with the reading. 
When the reading of the report had 



MAHRESSES! 

SEE THEM. 

OUR $10.00 SPEOIAL. 

auaranteed vermin proof, non-absorb- 
ent and not to mat. Kach with fancy 
tick, and guarantee sewed od each one, 
with our name as warrant. Were ^tt-OO 
—now for $7.50. ., «^ „ ,. 

Wool Top Mattresses $2.00 Each 

Cotton Top Mattresses $2.2o Each 

All Mattresses In prices $1.50 to $18.00 
go at 25 per cent cut. 

UPHOLSTERING CLOTHS and DRAP- 
ERY CLOTHS by the yard, in prlce.'^ 60c 
to $2.75 per yard— now cut 30 per cent. 

Drapery Trims, Ties, etc., 30 per cent 

cut. . ,. -, J 

Cloth Parlor Furniture at 33 and one- 
third per cent cut. 

Leather Upholstered Parlor Furniture, 
25 per cent cut from the former figures. 

0RBSSE:R.S— And we have lots of them 
in Hotel Dressers, Princess Dres&ers, 
etc. All go 26 per cent cut. 



WINDOIV SHADES go at 25 per cent 
cut. 

BLANKETS go at 25 per cent cut. 
COMFORTS go at 25 per cent CuL 
BED SPREADS go at 25 per cent cut 
from the old market prices. 



niutuhly 

,,.. ,■ . i,ir,,.t 

aUJcnl Kay i 
•ner Claypooi, 



21st Avenuo West on Su- 
perior Stay Duluth^ Minn. 



21st Avenue West on Su- 
perior St.y Duluth^ 



FRAME:d mirrors— We have a lot of 
them, especially In plate mirrors in 
square and fancy shapes and a va- 
riety of frames, in prices 20c to $1G.OO— 
now cut 25 per cent. 

H.\LL RACKS for coats and hats, 
with or without mirrors— prices 25c to 
$i*.50— go at 25 per cent cut. 

CIoMk Shelves, Corner Shelves, etc., go 
a.t 25 per cent cut. 

Bed CnHtora, Curtain Rods and Pole 
TrlminlnKii go at 25 per cent cut. 

LACE Cl'RT.VlNS go at 33 1-3 per cent 
cut— the old prices were 75c to $14.50. 

Leather Coucheti, 25 per cent cut. 

Cluth Couehen go at 33 1-3 less. 



tiam Bur- 
<1 Fredin, 



' HfTerent cnr- 
iong all liri 

■ iiiiriittee roporD .: 
take the lnlerti,i- 
exumlnatloiis in 



and of unjust preference and dlscrim- 
done away with. I be- 
I am advocating wowid 
give to you all the benettts of govern- 
ment ownership with none of the dan- 
gers. It would abolish the evils which 
have arisen from unrestricted mono- 



;l'.-l.-U 



fi-unlon will take 
', and tho annual 
ward the (-nd of 
:. Willi 

'.vere a ■ 
: the program and 



1 ^ -4 .y,. o..n5,t.> iToceedeil P«'y. P^t the railroads out of politics, 
been concluded the senate procet-ut u *-. ^ • r. _, , — ^ ., — .».....„..„^ ,.^ 



!i the r 

a that 

;n-CcTlt 



■-'f a 



with its regular work, passing the hill 
ondiitp the time lor the completion 
I dam across the Mississippi 
II tlie -^ of Wriglit 

..urne. ^» t^. ui'-tH 



,.,.,v also 



the bill autiiurlzing Capt. Ejnar 



close the door against the entrance of 

over a million men Into the political 

river ' P'*''^^"**?^ and retain the management 

and '^f tf^« ^'^''' '"*"" ^^'hose genius created 

m(i>* an.iour present efficient system of trans- 

■ 'portatlon out of the crude condiUons 

that prevailed a generation ago." 



>1 li:iv. 

Ml" 



tu t!.'. 



Mikkelson. a foreigner, to act as mas- 
ter of an American v- .ss.>I wu i>n'- cruise 
to the .\ri* "'M'^ aea.s in tlie interests 
of the At Geological society. 

The pre.'.iue.it s message on the «"l^- n^^^er 
Ject of the receait battle between United ^ ^,jf„„,| 

.■^latts troops and Moro insurgents. I'J , tiga,iou authorized In the Tillman 
ih.' Siiiii isi,i!i.Js- was then lead, and I j^^j||^.j,p,g ^^.j,,j,^,jj,^„ ^.^gj^rjipg ^j^^. rela 



Senator Armstrong said he had nothing 
to say. 

STOCK IS RISING. 

Absence of Alderman McEwen May Result 
In Election of Sampson. i 

The stock of Noble tJampson has 
taken a jump this week, owing to the 
fact that Alderman W. E. McEwen 
will be absent from the city for two or 
three weeks, and it now si ems probable 




that he will be elected to the position i 

of city scaler for another year. I 

There was a deaklock on the election | 

' at the last meeting of the council, and | 

Mr. Sampson holds over tmtil his sue- 1 



IN THE HOUSE. 
Washington. March 15.— The Town- 
send resolution conferring additional 
on the interstate commerce 
commission to make the «P^ciaJ >nves- , ^^^^^^ ^^ -^^^^j^^^ Alderman McEwen ! 

was the center of the opposition to his , 



The alterations being made, and everything once more m order, the store presents an improved 
aonearance that is a source of gratification to ourselves and a pleasant surprise to those who haven t been 
in for a few days." If there is a "daylight store" in town, ours is the one, for every obstruction to free 
access of light has been removrd. Having spared no efforts to make this store a pleasant, congemal trad- 
ing place, we invite you all to come and see our new spring merchandise now cropping out in every nook 
and comer. It's very interesting. 



"Cooks niKc 

a Different 

Store." 




''(Wiit End Bit Dmtmnt Store 



Business Hours: 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.— Saturdays, Open 
Until 10 p. m. Prompt Delivery to All Parts of the City 



4« 



Jind $0 mucl) 

that i$ new 

and pretty." 



i whether this" was. 



tions between certain railroads the 



:...l VI Hi 



INSTALLATION 
CEREMONIES 

Knights Templar to Make 

Them a Social 

Occasion. 



rt-t • 
Ins 
co> 

as 11 iHii 
■■\Vluu 



_ s to the r'jsolut''':" coal and oil industry, was passed by 

Ldopted by the .lenate at hia .|^^ house today. The resolution was 

itvi Mr. Bacon replied that "'amended by striking out the $50,000 

I. i reply to the resolution, Upp,.,,j,j.j^(j^n ^^ t^e statement of Mr. 

.( t . c.ver f''" "r-'und. Tnwnev that the commission was to 



\\<' \\;l!it 



\ ti 



K:v 



-submit an estimate which probably 
lie said. Is what provo.-;tu'-n there \va.s ^^.jjj aggc ^ale $150,000. 
l.vr tills wholesale slaughter, for we -jj.,^^ n-.solution meets the president's 
111 I It such ir of the fact suggestion In a special message on the 

ti. ; • escaped, i -ss of age or subject. 

sex." lie' hoped, he hai.l that the facts j^,^ Jones (Va.) said that notwith- 



u-ouM show that there had been ex- 
treme provocation. He regarded tlie 
affair as most rPisretable. 



standing the close relations between 

the preallent and Gen. Wood, he could 

lot understand how the president 





Ktvis 


hl'i 


ll 


on ot 


.!■•-- 


n< 

.1 


•xt T 





Mr. Lodge replied that so far no news i p^j^ijj endorse the killing of women 
hail l»tn-n received except by cable, and .^y^^ children. The affair was a blot on » 
he liad no doubt that as soon as news Uhig country. 

supplied In order that the Republican caucus 
might be held, the house adjourned at 



are as \ 



should be received It would bt 
as a matter of course. 

•'When the facts are rev ' here. 

he went on, "it will be tin. »glv t»i 

.Ik about slaughter and ma^jsaere. if 

. f(-fs justify such talk, which I 
'>••.•• th'-y V, it!." 

;mi. < ulber.sua n plied that the only 
purpose of the re.^otutlon was to get 
facts. -T-h. re have been omcial reports 



■"and wi 



s 
want 



t wuru' 

:-.»on. 



\ ill. an: 
K. H< 



.It-n. I . 

\Vllli 

tri'itsm-iT, 
.^IfrA.l I..- 

,v ■: : ■ r. 

• l.T. 

, . t hir«i I 
■ 1 guani, I 
,,.^. ., ^y John 
Vnn 15; : 



ir--iit 



1 ill am K. 

la;.- will 

.... \\\ 



IticliaMNua, iiml 
l)e r.!st Grand 

\\.v. •■ r'n.ivnr III 






ll 



KcDT-'hts Jnm-'S I. 
.uti E. A. Aloye, 
1. a. Ely and H O. 

\V IIiiKO 



I ■ It ton. 

.. ' ■;. Ties V 

Bj'yaii, (* 
»hn3on and 



and r':s(.. •■-ses," he said 
copies of them."' 

"Is there anything Indicating an In- 
disposition of the secretary of war to 
supply the Information".'" asked Mr. 
SpoontT. and Mr. Culberson replied iu 
the n.gallve. adding that Mr. Lodge 
had l>eeii ur.der a misapprehension as 
in the purposes r.f his inquiry. 

Senator Newlainl.s addressed the sen- 
ntf on the Hepburn bill. 
Til- senate has afirreed to adjourn 
>' ,,.•.-, • o senators 

.. ... the rail- 

road rate debate. 

Mr. Xewlaads said that while he has 
i. liii.-.' in the report on the Hepburn bill, 
and is in sympathy with its general 
purposes, he thonKht that it is Incom- 
.. :i!il rra?=?uuntary. He expres.sed 
iH'li.lf that the legislation would not 
.. .i.s effect i Ti >uld be, unless it 

.1,1, ,1 to ilf -. measures provl- 

.(.:- i'..r the national Incorporation of 
.aiu.iys etigaEced in int.rstaie corn- 
tree, guarding against over capltaliza- 
ftxing with certainly the rule for 



2:bQ o'clock until tomorrow. 



TO CURE A COLO IM ONE DAY. 

Taki' L.\.\.VTIVli BKU.MO (Jninine Tablets 
ri^i^ts retutid monev il it (ai s to i 

2eo. 



Driiiittifcts retutid money il it (ai s to cure, E. W . 
GROVE'S sign-iture is on each box 



1>1' 
hi^ 

h.- 



re-election, and with him absent Mr. 
Sampson may be able to secure the one 
additional vote needed for his ©lection. 

CUniNG WAS 

ACCIDENTAL 

J. Jeronimus, on Stand 

in Own Defense, Claims 

This is Case. 

In district court today, the trial of 
no new cases was begun, those of yes- 
terday being still on. In Judge Cant's' 
room the Jeronimus trial was still be- , 
Ing heard, and this morning Jeronimus i 
was on the stand himself telHng hi.'J I 
story of the alfair. He is under in- j 
dictment for assault in the ttrst degree, ^ 
being charged with cutting a teamster! 
named Maloney on the wrist t\ hen the, 
latter objected to Jeronimus' intimacy I 
with Mrs. Maloney. Maloney found j 
them In a cutter together and started | 
to climb up on tho back of the rig to 
pound Jeronimus when, he alleges, the 
latter pulled a kuLfe and cut at him, j 
Maloney receiving a gash on his wrist. 

This morning Jeronimus tokl the jury! 
his side of it. He claimed that Malone> | 
had been throwing stones at his house; 
and had threatened him with dire, 
treatment. On the day of the cutting ^ 
he says that he and Mra Maloney got 
into the cutter and Maloney started to | 
on the back. in doing so, he; 



J. M. 



Knifrhts v: A Abh.-lt. E. A. 
.e. VV. \V. Brooke. W. 
W. Lyiler, Jr.. W. A. 

o. ti i loiii.'H, \y. T"' " ' ■ ■"■ 

.>X. 11. I>. Fin .1. J, E 

' ' '"'"i' .= <iti, A. ■ ' 

',. \V. A. 1" 

Grafaain ami W. A. Eaton. 



iti' ini. 



\ffli<'t«l Willi Hheumatlsin. 

■ 1 waj4 rni.l !im yet afi't.-tod with r 

matlsni," • J. < '. r.;<yne. edit 

the Hf'i;i'' '.,:'■:!. iiuii;m TfTi-'/ 

"but t= . ' ii:;'s J'.-iln 

R m a i • ! 

It is t: 

Wit It r' un Balm a trial 

nnii • h'.' more than 

pl« relief which it 

afforti n relieved tho 

pain 1 '.j^gists. 



f OR BLOCKING 
THE AVENUE 

Nortliern Pacific Switcii- 
man Arrested for Allow- 
ing Train to Stop. 

Another attempt to stop the Northern 
Pacitlc railroad company from blocking climb 

lower Fifth avenue with Its trains, was started to pound Jeronimus on the head 
made today by the police, when they j^j the latter admits that he pulled a 
arrested Edward F. Mahle, foreman of, knife, giving Maioney warning that u 
a switching crew, which was at work t^e pounding continued he would cut. , 
in the yards, and which is claimed to jj^, dfciaies, however, that the cutting! 
have allowed a train to come to a slop ij,at did occur was purely accidental, 
while crossing tho avenue. ■ He says that when Maloney pounded | 

Mahle was brought into the muni- him on the head It knocked his cap oft, | 
cipal court before Judge Cutting and ^uj he ieach<-d back with the hand that) 
rh.v f^x'Ltioii of such railway property I arraigned on the charge of obstructing; held the knife to push his cap into, 
the taxation oi sutn ""^^'^^.l^^^J ^'^^^^\ ^^,^. streets with a train of cars. He ; place. Just as he did this, lie declared,! 

I pleated not guilty, and his case was he felt blood run into his eye and be-: 
contended should ' s«^t f""" tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. Heved at the time that Maloney had 
interesis of the i Ho was allowed to go without ban. : struck him on the head with something 

1 earrlei-s it i promising to appear for trial at tlie t,harp and that the blood was him own. 

'Sts of lal>or t hour named. ! He says that If Maloney was cut with 

insurance fund' *♦" »• former occasion a brakeman of; the knife, it was during that act of I 
and ior'^ train crew was arrested on the same reaching back and probably Maloney's 
charge, but he was released by Judge 
Cutting, when It had been shown that 
the prisoner did not have control of the 
train. 



We Invite Vou to eotne ana See tbe 
€diiv Spring models Tn 

Olonten's Cailored Suits* 

We will show you better materials, better trim- 
mings, better workmanship than any other house 
can possibly offer at these prices. 



JInotber Chance to Get a $10.00 
€oat for $6.9S. 



n«w Suits at 

$1^50 



new Suits at 

$1$.50 



■on. 



pn 



at 



the 



CARRIED REVOLVER. 

Suspicious Character. Who Gave 
Police Long Chase. Is Fined. 

Alb«'rt Trandanvet wms lined $30 and 

<t* fi'V 'nrrviritf ( <irire:il«-il weapons, 

■ ! t this inoriiin;^. 

'i '.'. 1^ iir rested y- " i j' 

•w}' . -.n-k containi:.. ;ie | 

which the polue be- ' 
"•i.tv He elainu'd to 
It Capt. Resche 
! look hlni to 
.•*ii.'*i>ii-!on. 

1 ht-d the door of th.- 
VV the sack to the 
• d. running down See- I 
■ with Capt. Ftcs.hr and 
111 hot pursuit 
■jvtTtiiken tn Hie r.iil- 
wlth thf asHiatanee of an j 
who p!a*''il hi.'i train In sut h ' 
'iian was un.'ibff to 



Just as 

i.. t 'I t O , ,t 



1 '. 

it 
ri>ad y.t) 
rnsrlnv'r 



ds. 



• urt. 



Businessman! Brush Up! 

Befure hiviiis: your offlee. H.ivo the 
sttpptiiK ut of a band box appearance. 
You .an do I Ilia by placing a caWnct In 
your offl'-.'. brush, comb and clean tow- 
f\n for |l.t>0 per month. Furnished by 
V AI.K I.AU!VmtY TOWBf. SlI'FLY 
1*KP*T. Better call them up. 



by th.' states, and 
limit for dividends. 

Such legislation, h- 
not Finiply rover thi 

and the common 

.mbrace the intert 

i,y pi.»vi<liug for an 
again.Ht iiecidents and old ag 
conciliation of disputes between can iei.s 
and their employes. 

Senator Newlands discussed corporate 
.. tivity in politics, saying It has been 
iicreasing since IS'J6. Corporations are 
10 p.>!itics. the senator •" " • d, becaus 
n.l to hu.sin.-ss. Uo-y '•■^l '^'^^ their i .y may 

i. ■ If troubled any time be the sul»j'-ei of attacks, 
"' ""' ' either by legislatures or by administra- 
tive officers. He said that when he in- 
troduced a resolution creating a com- 
mi.-'slon to frame a national Incorpora- 
tion act for railroads, he believed it un- 
necessarv to seek either the ci-i.pora- 
tion or the consent of the stales. But 
today, he said, upon reflection, he was 
convinced it was wiser to S(.-cure the co- 
operation of both the United States and 
the states. National Incorporation, he 
contended, contemplated a general law 
for the incorporation of national rail- 
wavs engaged in interstate commerce. 

"This." he thought, "should limit 
stock and bond issues to the cash paid 
in or to the value of the property ac- 
quire*!, and no issue perudtted, save 
v\ith the approval of the 
commerc" commission." 

Senator Newlands said it is plain th .■ 
|.,,.1.U are restive under existing con- 
«iilion.<i. They reallxe, he said, that 
men prominent In the gr^t industrial 
corporations are getting control over 
the transportation of the country, "and 
unless we unify and simplify this con- 
trol. In a fow thoroughly controlled 
great national corporations, whose 
tinanees and operations can be easily 
understood and whose functions will 
h.- entirely taken out of politics, they 
drift to national ownership as the 
..4oU St solution." 

Senator Newlands suggested that tho 
^argument in support of national own- 
ership was a .sitnple and taking one. 
I "tiovernment ownership." he said, 
■•jjresents no ditttcultles, either co.a- 
stitutlonal or practical, except pos- 
sibly the difficulty of honest and effi- 
cient administi-ation, and the country 
will drift to It unless the existing 
abuses of uncontrolled monopoly,- ov.?r 
cat ItallBation, over political control 



new €ton Suits— 

Splendidly made up of fine 
qua'lity broadcloths and Pan- 
amas; in black, navy blue, 
Alice blue and old rose; 
trimmed with rich Persian 
braids — jackets satin lined, 
have the new three-quarter 
sleeves — but descriptions do 
not do justice — you must 
come and inspect the gar- 
ments to get a proper idea of 
what we have for you in 
moderate priced suit ele- 
gance. 

Since our East "M" 

more 3auntv Dew Coats 
Have Jlrrived. 

Two especially good values, made in short and 
three-quarter lengths of fine new broken check and 
Hght gray materials; loose fitting styles; some have 
velvet tab trimmings. Choice, at — 

$5M and $7.9$ 

NEW COVERT JACKETS— In the latest loose- 
fitting short models; some have satin lining; ex- 
cellent values, at — 

$10.00 and $]$.oo 

Our new Une Covert Jackets, priced from $5.98 
upwards to $10.00, will be here by the time you read 
this. See them! 



We have a few left of those $10.00 Coats we adver- 
tised last week for those who come very soon. 
Ladies' and Misses' Three-quarter length Coats in 
stylish fancy light and dark mix- 
tures—have velvet collars, and are 
the right thing for early spring wear. 
While they last, 



ength Coats in 

^6.0$ 



Cbe new Renley Serges— 29c 
Ualues at 20c. 



Here is a new cotton wash goods that, for all the 
world, looks just like wool. Henley Serges are the 
product of Arnold Print Works, and are perfect 
copies of the fashionable imported worsted 
goods that retail at 75c to 90c the yard. 
Stylish gray and tan checks and plaids, 
actual 29c value; on sale here at, per yard 



29c 



Some Uery Special Bargains for 
Tbese two Days— 

f ridav. march 16. 

5K2C 



i$C 



8c DAMASK TWILLINGS— 16 inches wide. 

Friday, special — yard 

20c FRENCH FLANNELETTES— Pink, tyi/ ^ 

green and gray, dots and figures. Friday, yd. I^/\2V 
$1.25 FLANNELETTE WAISTS— Well made 
g.iinienls at almost half price to close. Friday. 
NO. 8 GRANITE TEA KETTLES— White 
lined, value 85c. Friday, the price — each 

Saturday, IDarcD 17. 

8c ZENDA PERCALES — In fine dark pat- CI/ /► 

terns, 28 indies wide. Saturday — a yard v/3V 

$1.25 BLACK SATEEN PETTICOATS— W^ith wide 
flounce, three small ruffles. Saturday, 

each 

MEN'S 50c BLUE DENIM OVERALLS— r|A 
Apron front, all sizes, l-'or Saturday only, yard..Trlv 

75c BERLIN KETTLES— In gray limonite 
enamelwarc, holds six quarts. Saturday — each 



m 



m 





/ 



THOMAS LAWSON 
SOUNDS ALARM 

Says Tliat Insurance 

Legislation May be 

Killed. 

Boston, March 15.— Thomas W. Law- 
son today forwarded a telegram to 
Chairman Armstrong of the Insurance 
Investigation committee of the legls- 
Interstate i ia.tui-e. In It allegations are made to 
the effect that Interested parties have 
received assurances that the proposed 
legislation can be killed. The docu- 
n)ent concludes: "I assure your com- 
mittee. Its work was never in greater 
danger than at present. I have In my 
custody Insurance policies issued with- 



U. Hickey of St. Paul and John Jens- Jielm II, New York, via Cherbourg, 
hand in striking came in contact with;-wold of Duluth represent the plaintiff j Bremen— Arrived: Kai.ser Wilhelm 
the knife held by Jeronimus. land Thomas S. "Wood of Duluth and 1 der Grosse. New York, via Plvmouth 

The matter of Intimacy between w. D. Dwyer of Superior are defend- I 
Jeronimus and Mrs. Maloney was not ing. 

Introduced Into the ca.'se up to tho end I in the Phillip Forlon-Butler Bros, 
of this morning's session and has not damage suit, Mr. Butler was on the 
been referred to In any way. |ttani most of the morning testifying 

John M. McLean, indicted for assault | as to the docility of the team in tho 
in the lirst degree commltteed at Hib-icase, 
bing, was arraigned before Judge Cant 
this morning and pleaded not guilty. 



and Cherbourg. 

Genoa — Sailed: 
York, 



Lombardia, New 



Royal Arcanum, Atteotlon ! 

Regular meeting tomorrow, Fri- 
day, evening, with Initiations. 

Orator offers prize for best story 
told during social session. Travcl- 
Ins: siUesinen and members LT. C T. 
b.irrtj from contest. 



DAMAGE SUITS 

still Hold Attention of Two Judges of 
District Court. 

The damage suit of Mrs. Sarah Boer- ^ 

boon of Superior against the Duluth ; purcha-sed his home in Dartford, where 

Street Railway company i-s still ou ' ----- ->-- -1 • ♦i^- 

trial before Judge Ensign Ift the dls- 



THOSE WHO HAVE 
PASSED BEYOND 

Madison, Wis., March 15.— John D. 
Gurne, a pioneer lawyer of Wisconsin 
and formerly a prominent politician, 
died here today. He was 75 years old. 

Green Lake. Wis., March 15— J. W. Nor- 
ton, a veteran of the Civil war, died at 
his home here yesterday. He was born 
in Otsego county, N. Y., Jan. 4, 1830. 
Mr. Norton was one of the squad that 
captured Jefferson Davis, and it was 
with the reward money received for his 
in that historical event that he 



GENTLEMEN WILL NOT 



•i t.l \k> 

' Ib-rt r. - 
tiun w; 



trict court. She clalm^ that last April 
In a few days by reform otticcTs and she and her four children' were forcibly 
affidavits from the insured that they ejected from one of % thft company'^? 
received them for nothing but the'r cars, and so violently handled that 
proxy, and In some cases with large re- throin-fh nervousness, chagrin and hu- 
bales." Imllatlcn, she became, stek and was 
in that rendition for -sonTe time. The 

Albany, March 15. — Senator Arm -'affair, she claims, took place in Su- 
strong of Rochester, chairman of the |pei lor at Seventeenth 4»tr«Wt and Tower 
special joint legislative Investigation ^avenue She asks for ■jlO.TUO damages. 

This morning her sister who attended 
her during her sickness was on the 
sent to him by Tliomas W. Lawson of Istnnd ami a young nran named Ward 
Boston. I who v as on tJie car at the time wa3 

"Mr. Lawson may publish It if ho also on for the plaintlflf. On cro.ss-ex- 
pleases." said Senator Armstrong. "I lamination he said thaX he did not see 
shall certainly not. This committee 1 the v.-omnn violently bandied but on 
cannot be used by Mr. Lawson as a th-; contrary very geptly. The case 
distributing agency for news." will piobably take up Judge Ensign's 

Concerning Mr. Lawson's statement, time for the rest of the week. James 



special joini ieBisii»ii%e iiitcsi.iea.i.i<jii j 
committee, said this afternoon, that ht j 
would not make public the telcgraiu ] 



part 

pure , ^ ^. 

he settled shortly after the close of the 

war. 

Washington. March 15.— S. H. Kauff- 
man, owner and editor of the Washing- 
ton Evening Star, president of the 
American Publishers' association, and 
one of the most prominent and best 
known citizens of Washington, died at 
his home in this city, early this morn- 
ing. 

OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 

Yokohama— Arrived: Telemachus, Ta- 
coma, for Liverpool. 

Alexandria— Arrived: Arable, New 
York, via Funchal, Cadiz, etc. 

Liverpool- Arrived: South wark, Port^ 

land. 
Palermo— Sailed: Sicilian, Prince, 

New York. 
Southampton— Sailed: Kaiser Wll-| 



OTHERS SHOULD NOT— be deceived. 

While other .shops are copying our ads and 
juggling with our prices, remember — 

WE HAVE THE ONLY GOOD- 
YEAR WELT EQUIPMENT 

for resoling fijie shoes. The Goodyear machine 
cannot be bought, and we have the exclusive 
lease of it, (for shoe-repairing purposes), for 
Duluth. 

We Resole Year Shoes While You Wait. 

Other shops do it while you linger. 

OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS THE SAME— whether 

you come yourself or send someone. 




4 

i 



NAILED WORK. 

Men's best oak soles JM)c 

Women's best oak soles 40c 

Misses' and boys' soles 40c 

Child's soles 23c to 35c 



SEWED WORK A SPECLILTY. 

Men's best oak soles 76o 

Women's best oak soles OOo 

RUBBER HEELS. 
A Sullivan's, or Morgan & 

Wright's 4«o. 



The Gopher Shde Works, 

10 First Avenue West — ^ICcar of Albenberg's. 
Shop No^ 3, ready in a few d^rs— la Fourth Ave. W. (Old postof{ica.> 





DEFECTIVE PAGE 





THE DULUTH EVENING 



THIAR^DAY, MAPXH 



13 



LANPHER 



Th*a© tmtm Iuit© won ««* 
great popvJarlty, because of 
the exceptionally high grade 
of fur iwed In their making, 
and also becausie they are al* 
ways made In the most cor- 
rect atylBs. 

S*ft B«(a in th« ■•WMl'skadM 

Stiff Bats la rfineBaiaos thai 

•ra bacaaiia4< 

Three Dollars 

Ask Yonr Dealer. 



NEWS OF BOYS' 
DEPARTMENT 

Y. M. C A. Cabinet Holds 
Regular Monthly Meet- 
ing In Club Rooms. 



THE PEOPLE 
ARE^TIVE 

Under Present Railroad 
Conditions. Says Sen- 
ator Newlands. 

Something Must be Done 
or Government Own- 
ership Will Result 

AVashingDM. March U.—"l say unto 
you, love i 'i:r . iiruiies." said l>r. Ed- 
ward Evert-ti Hal.?, in beginning lilu 
prayer, opening the senate today, but 
Mr. Fiatt was the only senator present 
11 to tho ' i'iun. The ab- 

ot senatui . iH<t. however, 
i ■ the venerable chaplain 

l,r-- -,■ wiih ' hich 

y. I ff-i . -itiun 

lividuals, coiporaUuiis and 



LffiE THE PRESENT 

TO TAKE ADVANTAJbl OF OUR "QUITTING BUSINESS" SALE. 

It will pay voit to buy now for future n^vd^. Buy the carpets and draperies, the lace curtains and odd 
pieces of furniture that vou had intended to buy when housecleaning time came. Never were better bar- 
gains offered you than now. Remember, we had our Mid-winter Clean-up in January— the goods we are 
offering you now comprise new spring stocks. Especially we mention Carpets, big Rugs, Dressers, Side- 
boards and Chiffoniers. 



.V I lU Mas pa.>»»<;'d repealin» the pro- 
visii.n of the tonnage law o£ l^f»4. 
authorizlne th" iiresidetii i > suspend 
s,o!' ■ (■-■tioua. 

'i , ,.ijuijer soun tilled an'i 

I by the time Mv. Tiilnian twit : " f 

to present his report on the ■- 1 

bill. Ill- 
TV,.. .■,., 



Friday^ March 16^ From 10 to 10:30 a. m. 

(Note the Date and Hour.) 

LACE CURTAINS HALF PRICE 

All we have on sale. Lim^ one pair to each customer. If you wish any more 

they gfo at regular sale price. 

R^e^vtlfikf- $1.00 pair ikt iHIs sale for 50c a paIi- 

R.e^ulAf* $3.50 patlr at tKis sale for J^l.75 a pair 

ILe^^lar $6.00 pair at tKJs sale for $3.€>0 a pair 

R^egular $12.00 pair at tKIs sale for $6.00 a pair 

R^ei^xslar ^l^.OO pair at tHis sale for $7.00 a pair 

Any poir Lace Curtains in our Stock at Holi if you hove your clipping with you. 









ii 



.£ 



21st Avenue West on Su- 
perior Stay Duluthy IMinn. 



ilS.3?.3< 



MAHRESSES! 

SEE THEM. 
OUR $10.00 SPECIAL. 

Guaranteed vermin proof, non-absorb- 
ent and not to mat. Elach with fancy 
tick, and guarantee sewed on ^ach one. 
with our name as warrant. Were fiaoo 
—now for $7.50. ., ^ ^ u 

Wool Top Mattresses $2.00 E.ach 

Cotton Top Mattresses $-2o Each 

All Mattresses In prices J1.50 to Jlft.OO 
go at 25 per cent cut. 

UPHOLSTKRING CI.OTHS and DHAP- 
EBY CI.OTHS by the yard. In prtce.>» 60c 
to $2.75 per yard— now cut 30 per cent. 

Drapery Trims, Ties, etc., 30 per cent 
cut. 

Cloth Parlor Furniture at 33 and one- 
third per cent cut. 

Leather Upholstered Parlor Furniture, 
25 per cent cut from the former figures. 

DRKS.SKRS— And we have lots of them 
in Hotel Dre.s.sors, Princess Dresners, 
etc. All go 25 per cent cut. 



\Vl.\DOW SHADES go at 25 per cent 
cut. 



a. 



Inleriia- 
Atlona in 



'on 



will take 

., .nil of 



^i, :ui ;i' aitriolaaee. 

.-..s awai .• . .e usual di.i- 

h.iiig read at length. In 

'■ "<>"uinent. the South 

led that the r-i"M t 

<ii [i!,> \ iew.s and was nut. 

t>.>fL iti III" ordinary 

'.)r's views l)e j r— 
;. Mr. Tillman ' 
at Itrsi d.-niurivd, but Mr. Aldrlch re-ia"«i 
,,:i. .! that he had real curiosity to know 

.^'::.„T4"'S"'ng t7he ""■„>»":? Kiv" ... y.n. ai, .h.; .b,nem, of gove™ 

he yi' ital ilic clerk v 

with liiv t..fiins. 

When the reading of th^> rei»ort had 
1... n ■ led the senat 

uith ■ 'l»r vvurk. passing the bill 

din exiendin, ihe ^^'"^ ^'^-l.^^^^li'^f ^I?!:!; patronage and retain the management 
fee of :i iiani across the Mississippi ri\er *. . ». . _ , ,.,., ,,..,i 



21st Avenue West on Su< 
perior St.^ Duluth^ Minn. 



BI.AXKETS go at S per cent cut. 
COMFORTS go at 25 per cent CUL 
BKD SPREADS go at 25 per cent cut 

from the old market prices. 

FRAMED MIRRORS— We have a lot of 
them, especially In plate mirrors In 
sijuare and fancy shapes and a va- 
riety of frames, in prices 20c to $ltJ.0O— 
now out 25 per cent. 

HALL RACKS for coats and hats, 
with or without mirrors— prices 25c to 
$U.50— go at 25 per cent cut. 

CloMk Shriven, Corner Slielves, etc., go 
at 25 per cent cut. 

Rrd CAMtoFM, Curtain Rods and Pole 
TrlmmiuKM go at 25 per cent cut. 

LACE CI'RTAl.'VS go at 33 1-3 per cent 
cut— the old prices were 75c to $14.50. 

LeHtlter Couchen, 25 per cent cut. 

Cluth Couebes go at 33 1-3 less. 



of unjust preference and dlscrim- 
I loations are done away with. I be- 
lieve the policy I am advocating wowJd 



it 



.wnership with none of the dan- 
^ . It would abolish the evils which 
.> r.i.oii uitu have arisen from unrestricted mono- 
./. • cLded P"»y. put the railroads out of politics 
.\:i.,i th«. hill close the door against the entrance of 
over a million men Into the political 



I'i'.iKr, 



tnd 



l.l V III 



INSTALLATION 
CEREMONIES 

Knights Templar to Make 

Them a Social 

Occasion. 



■n tlie CO': ■> 

■.urtie. Mil: 

h© bill authorizing Capt. Ejna:- 
:,i.n..vclson, a foreigner, t-) act as mas- 
ter of an American \- ss.-l <<n one cruise 
. the Antarctic sea.s in the i'"-''-*!.! 
the Antfrican Geological s- 
The president's iif - •■ ■■■ on. ui •_--'.'■ 
t of the recejil ba v«ii V wv ■ 

.-^iitts tr<x>ps and Moro insurgents, lu 
tii.' .■-■nlu Isiands. was then read, aiid 

i wheih* r this was 

: ^ V to rh.- resolution 

,;.|v I 'I'V t:. '■'•■ ^if his 

. ..ir. liaco., . 1 '!' 't ir 

L-.i I' ■ .1 reply t'> tl. 

a-s it, tailed to Cover ■'■ - ■ui;o. 

■What ue want • v to kn-.w. 

he said. "Is v 

1. T this Wh' ' . ; -. 

1, ;! it such in viesv ol" the fact 

11,,.. . .■scaped. regaiJless of age or 

:!l.' It. .p. -a. hf ."-ai'l iliai the facts 
show that tli'T.- li.el ' 
Iirovcx^ation. H' reg. 



'f vv 'f„% t „no of the able men whose genius created 
u.til S and our present efficient system of tran.s- 
uiJU i.us. a'»<^ j„„.,j^t,,3,^ „ut of the crude conditions 
that prevailed a generation ago." 



rer- 

In-- 



St-'X. 



and 



here," 
agh to 



ilis- 



W.tli 
J w 



:. ihw. 
1, K"ar'l 
1. John 



• in; and 



ailiiir ;u=i most r«ip-e table. 

Mr. Lodge replied that so far 
had been received except !■ 
he had no doubt that as - 
sh.iul'' li'- n ■'■■ v,->..uld I)- 

;is 1 !i;.:iLtt'r _ _ -e. 

hen th^ facts are re 
• .>u, "it will be til:. 
ut slaughter and massacre. If 
s justify sucii talk, which I 
■ieve they will." 
Mr. ilulherson replied that the only 
purposi- of the resolution was to get 
facts. ••'I'here have been otttcial reports 
and r* spcises." he said, "and we want 
copies of them." 
• [., ,1...,-.. anythin" tii.ln a'lng aji m- 
,,f the y of war to 

th." Jaforni.:^...'!. a.sked Mr. 
and Mr. Cullierson replied in 
-utlM-. adding that Mr. Lodge 
!■ ui.hT a nilsappi'lu-nsion as 
luiry. 
, . , ■ .ssi-'d the sen- 

ihe Hei>burn bill. 
-. ri:it,. has a<;reed to adjourn 
ay because no senators 
.■untiriue the rail- 



IX THE HOUSE. 

Washingt-m. March 15.— The Town- 
i«cnd resolution conferring additional 
the interstate commerco 
-t .:■. to make the special Inves- 
tigation aufhnrlzed in the Tillman- 
Gillespie re.s()lution. regarding the rela- 
tions between certain railroads the 
oal and oil industry, was passed by 
the house today. The resolution was 
■ d by striking out the $50,000 
tiatlon on the statement of Mr. 
Taw oev that the commission was to 
submit an estimate which probably 
will aggr-. KHle $150,000. 

The le.solutlon meets the president's 
suggtstion iti a specia' message on the 
subject. 

Mr. Jones CV'a.) said that notwith- 
standing the close relations between 
the p real lent and Gen. Wood, he could 
not understantl h"W the president 
eould endorse the killing of women 
and children. The affair was a blot on » 
tiew.sjthl3 coimtry. 
^applied j^ order that the Republican caucus 
might be held, the house adjourned at 
2:50 o'clock until tomorrow. 



X- 



- IMKItl' -V 

';■■ u>-S 



TO CURE A COLD IM ONE DAY. 

Take L.\.\.\T1\ E BKeiMO gnii.ine Tablets, i 
Druutfihts retund money il it fai :> to cure, E. W . 
GK( »VE*S stanaturc is ob each box. 260. 



ruad ra*. 



K. A. i.- •■ 
s, Ely ai:.! 1 1 

T \V I 



,1 



ulM^. -sail I hat while lie has 

- rejiort on the H- pburn bill. 

'hy with ii.< g-'ii ral 

-•hr that it i*! ineom- 

V. He expressed 

islation wouhl not 

v a- ;; should be. unlcs.s It 

.,,. j,.:i.i;':.- iM.'asures provl- 

■:■■ iiati.' 



FOR BLOCKING 
TH^AVENllE 

Northern Pacific Switch- 
man Arrested for Allow- 
ing Train to Stop. 



Senator Armstrong said he had -nothing 
to say. 

STOCK IS RISING. 

Absence of Alderman McEwen May Result ! 
In Election of Sampson. I 

The slock of Nobte Sampson has, 
taken a Jump this week, owing to the; 
fact that Aldermaa W. E. McEwen | 
will be absent from the city for two orj 
three weeks, and it now seems probable ( 
tlial he will bo elected to the position | 
of city scaler for another year. I 

There was a dt^aklock on the election 
at the last meeting of the council, and 
Mr. Sampson holds over until his sue- ! 
cesser Is appointed. Alderman McEwen ' 
was the center of tlie oi>posilion to his j 
re-election, and with him absent Mr. [ 
Sampson may be able to secure the one 
1 additional vote needed for his election. 

cuniNG was" 

ACCIDENTAL 

J. Jeronimus, on Stand 

in Own Defense, Claims 

This is Case. 

In district court today, the trial of 
no new cases was begun, those of yes- 
terday being still on. In Judge Cant's 
room tlie Jeronimus trial was still be-j 
ing heard, and this morning JeronlmiLs i 
was on the stand himself telling hi.'?! 
story of the altair. He is under in- j 
dictment for assault In the lirst degree, 
being charged with cutting a teamster 
named Maloney on tlie wrist •tvhen the 
latter objected to Jeronimus' intimacy 
with Mrs. Maloney. Maloney found I 
them In a cutter together and started j 
to climb up on tho back of the rig to j 
pound Jeronimus when, he alleges, thej 
latter pulled a knife and cut at him, j 
Maloney receiving a gash on his wrist. I 

This morning Jeronimus tokl the Jury! 
his side of It. He claimed that Malone> i 
had been throwing stones at his house 
and had threatened him with diie, 
treatment. On the day of the cutting 
he says that he and Mra ^laloney got 
into the cutler and Maloney started to , 
on the back. In doing so. he 




The alterations being made, and everything once more in order, the store presents an improved 
aotjearance that is a source of gratification to ourselves and a pleasant surprise to those who haven t been 
in for a few days." If there is a "daylight store" in town, ours is the one, for every obstruction to free 
access of light has been removed. Having spared no efforts to make this store a pleasant, congemal trad- 
ing place, we invite you all to come and see our new spring merchandise now cropping out m every nook 
and comer. It's very interesting. 



'XooK$ tm 

a Different 
Store." 




'i(l^iStlMJilP(mtmnt Store 



Business Hours: 8 a. ni. to 6 p. m.— Saturdavs, Open 
Until 10 p. m. Prompt Delivery to All Parts of the City 



":Hnd $0 much 
that i$ new 
and pretty." 



ttle Invito Vou t« Come ana See tbt 
€ariv Spring models In 

motncrs tailored Suits. 

We will show you better materials, better trim- 
mings, better workmanship than any other house 
can possibly offer at these prices. 



JInotber €bance to 6et a $10.00 
Coat for $6.9$. 



new Suits at 

$I6«50 



new Suits at 



Olg 



\ : 



VV. W. Drooke. \V 

l.Vilpr. Jr. W. .1 



A. I) 

■A'. A. r, 

s. vi.'j. .sj. H. Hi '■.ijiiam. 
. A, Eaton. 



insurance fuinl 
1 old ag' , and for 
s between cainiers 



It 



Arilirti-41 Witli Itiu-uinatisni. 



. :uii:i n i • rritury. 
lin's I'aln Baliii. 



l)e m 

r,-Ii,>f 



CARRIED REVOLVER. 



the 



the 



Suspicious Cliaracter. Wiio Gave 
Police Long Chase, Is fined. 

ft Trandanvei was lined #30 and 

l'«l we,ipons, 
■ rrilng. 



-.!■ K (."ui.t.i.imu,; iuiuv 
vvl'l.-li the polu-fc be- 
..I. ■• if«. .■i..i..i...i to 

!:■ .. fir- 
' ^ . ! . i : , 10 

. ■. (ir ilnor of the . - „. 

lie- su- k to the <iitioii«. "hey 
ninninsr doivti Svi-imeii pi-oniiiient 
■'' ' ' ' 'to ;ii,d , iirporatlo:'' 



r.iil- 



liiisi .iver capltaliza- 
.viiu eeriaimy the rule for 
..It ion of sueli railway i>rot)erty 
y the states, and lut -seril iii^ a tixe 1 
iniit f'O' ilivldi-U'iS. 
Si,, n, he contended, should 

,,, . .11 the interests of the 
all! ih' common carrlei-»— It 
. .snuuia eiobrac, tlie interests of lalKir 
-(by providing t-a- an 
against aeeidei 
conciliation "f 
and their < ' 

Senator N ':^ diseussed •.■.irp o-.n-' 

.Hies, sayiiis U has been 

_._^,, ,, i..^ c 1VJ6. Corporations are 

ill politics, tlie .senator declared, becaus • 

■'V '■■■' that their loopi-rty may at 

l.c t!i'> s'^M-'ft of attacks, 

^islatures ni by adminlstra- 

s. He said il.at when he In- 

.1 nsolution creating a coin- 

*.. truiK' a national incorpora- 

l it un- 
. .-opera- 

tion or the consent of the states. Hut 
today, he .faid. upon ret!«*.'ti.in. \u- v, <is 
convinced it was wis.r t(. 'h <■..- 

operation of both th« Lnii- u . .atcs and 
the states. Xational Incorporation, he 
contended, eontemplati d a general law 
fi)r th- incorporation <>f national rail- 
yy0-, imnierce. 

.'I uld limit I 

M,., i. aii'i bond ih.suis to the cash paid 
III "I to lh«' value of llie prop^Tty ac- i 
([iiii'-' and no issue perudtted, save j 
with tie' a;.r"-,,vii i.f the Interstate j 

coionier< •■ . . . 1 

Senator X«« nin..-^ .-aid it is plain th-- 
people are restive under existing con- 
<'itioiis They realize, he said, that 
in the crq.at industrial 
: control over 
th.- tnin.sp.. country, "and 

unless we unify and simplify this con- 



Aii'-Lh r attempt to stop the Northeri; 

Paellic railroad company from blocklnp climb 

lowtr Fifth avenue with its trains, was started to pound Jeronimus on the head 

made today by the police, when they j^n] the latter admits that he pulled a 

arrested Edward F. Mahle, foreman of ii„if^.^ giung MaJoney warning that iZ 

a switching crew, which was at work tjj,. pounding continued he would cut. 

in the yards, and which is claimed ti> He declares, however, that the cutllnp , 

orporalion of I have allowed a train to come to a slop n^^i jij occur was purely accidental. 

i-rstale com- j while crossing the avenue. ; He says that when Maloney pounded 
Mahle was brought Into the muni- him on the head it knocked liis cap oh. i 
cipal court before Judge Cutting and and he reached back with the hand thai, 
arraigned on the charge jf •>i>structinE ht-ij the knife to push liis cap Into , 
the streets with a train of cars. H':; place. Just as he did this, he declared, | 
pleated not guilty, and his case was he felt blood run into his eye and be- 
set for tomorrow morning at 1»> o'clock. iK-ved at the time that Maloney had 
He was allowed to go without ban, ; struck him on the head wltii something 
protnlsing to appe;ir for trial at the sharp and that the blood was him own. 
hour named. He says that If Maloney was cut with | 
On a former occa-^ion a brakeman of; the knife, it was during that act of 
a train crew was arrested on the same rc-aching ijack and probably Maloney's u 



new €ton Suits— 

Splendidly made up of fine 
qua'lity broadcloths and Pan- 
amas; in black, navy blue, 
Alice blue and old rose; 
trimiTied with rich Persian 
braids — jackets satin lined, 
have the new threc-iiuarter 
sleeves — but descriptions do 
not do justice — you must 
come and inspect the gar- 
ments to get a proper idea of 
what we have for you in 
moderate priced suit ele- 
gance. 

Since our Cast "M" 

more 3aunty new Coats 
Have Jlrriped. 

Two especially good values, made in short and 
three-quarter lengths of fine new broken check and 
light gray materials; loose fitting styles; some have 
velvet tab trimmings. Choice, at — 

$5.9$ and $7M 



We have a few left of those $ro.oo Coats we adver- 
tised last week for those who come very soon. 
Ladies' and Misses' Three-quarter length Coats in 
stylish fancy light and dark mix- 
tures^iave velvet collars, and are 
the right thing for early spring wear. 
While they last 



ength Coats in 



Cbe new Benley Serges— 29c 
Ualues at 20c. 



29c 



the latest loose- 
satin lining; ex- 



NEW COVERT JACKETS— In 

fitting short models; some have 
cellcnt values, at — 

$10.00 and $15.00 

Our new line Covert Jackets, priced from $5.98 
upwards to $10.00, will be here by the time you read 
this. See thcni! 




Here is a new^ cotton wash goods that, for all the 
world, looks just like wool. Henley Serges are the 
product of Arnold Print Works, and are perfect 
copies of the fashionable imported worsted 
goods that retail at 75c to 90c the yard. 
Stylish gray and tan checks and plaids, 
actual 29c value; on sale here at, per yard 

SoinTuei^Specia^^ 
Tftese Cwo Days— 

Triday, marcl) 16. 

16 inches wide 



.5^C 
I25^C 



6K 



8c DAMASK TWILLINGS- 

Friday, special — yard 

200 FRENCH FLANNELETTES— Pink, 
green and gray, dots and figures. Friday, yd. 
$1.25 FLANNELETTE WAISTS— Well made a^m 
gannent.s at almost half price to close. Friday. vOV 
NO. 8 GRANITE TEA KETTLES— White 
lined, value 85c. Friday, the price — each. 

Saturday, llldrcb 17. 

8c ZENDA PERCALES— In fine dark pat- CI/ A 

terns, _'8 incJKs wiiio. Saturday— a yard v/2V 

$1.25 BLACK SATEEN PETTICOATS— With wide 
flounce, three small ruffles. Saturday, 

each 

MEN'S 50c BLUE DENIM OVERALLS— 
Apron front, all sizes. For Saturday only, yard. 

75c BERLIN KETTLES— In gray limonite 
enamclwarc, holds six quarts. Saturday- 



-each 



$9C 
4IC 

49c 



n:issi.in 

tion a« t iov rai 

m»cessar> l'> ;-• 



Cutting, wlu-n it had been .shown thia 
the pn--.in I- did not have control of the 
train. 

THOMAS LAWSON 
SOUNDS ALARM ; 





.... Hlckey of St. Paul and John Jens- 
charge, but he was relea.<?ed by Judge hand iir striking came in contact witli wold of Duluth repre.sent the plaintiff 

"the knife held by Jeronimus. 'and Thomas S. Wood of Duluth and I der 

The matter of Intimacy between AV. D. f>wyer of Superior are defend- 
Jeronimus and Mrs. Maloney was not ing. 

introduced Into the case up to the end i in the Phillip Forion-Butler Bros, 
of this morning's session and has not dani.ige suit, Mr. Butler was on the 
been referred to In any v.ay. Ibtund most of the morning testifying 

John M. McLean, indicted for assault as to the docility of the team In the 
in the lirst degree commltleed at H lb- case, 
bing, was arraigned before Judge Cant 
his morning and pleaded not guilty. 



helm IT. New York, via Cherbourg. 
Bremen — Arrived: Kaiser VVilhelm 
Grosse, New York, via Plymouth 



and Cherbourg. 

Genoa — Sailed: 
York. 



Lombardia, New 



Says That Insurance 

Legislation May be 

Killed. 



Royal Arcanum, Attention ! 

Kigular meeting tomorrow, Fri- 
il:iy. evening, with Initiations. 

Orator offers prize for best story 
told during social session. Travel- 
ing sal''Sinen and members U. C T. 
li.i rri 1} f rwui (hih tt st. 



Boston. March 15.— Thomas W. Law- 
son today forwarded a telegram to 
Chairman Armstrong of the Insurance 
Investigation commitiee of the legis- 
lature. In It allegations are made to ' Still Hold Attention Of TWO JudgeS Of 



DAMAGE SUITS 



1 1 

a 



District Court. 

The damage suit of Mr.<'. Sarah Boer- 
boon of Sui)erlor against the Duluth 
Street Railway company Is still on 
trial befcie Judge Ensign In the dis- 
trict court. She clalinj} that last April 
she and her four children were forcibly 
of 



'ill t n 



;i was unai 



h«'' V.-. 
I if out 



Businessman! Brush Up! 

ag your offlee. Have tin- 
"f a lismd box appearariec. 
¥' by jd;ielng a cal>*net in 

y« . ^ii. comb and clt;au tow- 

«is fill i: M> per month. Kurni.^hed by 
YAI.K l.%r!\'DllY TOWBI. !*H«FLY 
WKPT. Better cjill them up. 



the effect that Interested parties ha*e 
received assurances that the proposed 
legislation can be killed. The docu- 
ment concludes: "I assure your com- 
mittee. Its work was never in greater 
danger thaii at present. 1 have in my 
custody insurance policies issued wilii- 
In a few days by reform orhcvrs and 
I -A In a few thoroughly contnilled affidavits from the insured that they ejected from one of •. tb« companys 
U natliMial corporations, whose received them for nothing but the«r cars, and so violently handled that 
oanres and operations can be easily pn.xy, and In some cases with large re- througii nervousness, chagrin and hu- 
.uidei-'^tutid and whose functions will bates," j mllatlcn, she bwamti sick and was 

be tniirelv taken out of politics, they! In that condition for ^onre time. The 

v.ill drift "to national ownership as the | Albany. March 15.— Senator Arm- I affair, .she claims, took place in Su- 
e i-test solution." strong m" Uochesier, chairman of tho perior at St venteenth «tr«<et and Tower 

.Senator .Wwlands suggested that the { .special joint legislative investigation ^ avenue She asks for ^lO.^^O damages. 
arj;uin.ut in support of national own- I committee, said this afternoon, that ht This morning her sister who attended 
ership was a simple and taking on^^ would not make public the telegram ! her during her sickness was on the 
•(Jovernment ownership," he .said, ' .st-nt to him by Thomas \V. Lawsou uflstnnd and a young nran named Ward 

Boston. I who v as on tlie car at the time was 

•Mr. Lawson may puhlL«h It if he also on for the plaintiff. On cross-ex- 

pleasee." said Senator Armstrong. "I . amin.ation he said that he did not see 



•presents no ditllcultle.", either eoa- 
stltutlonal or practical, except p.^s- 
slbly the difficulty of honest and <fB- 
cient administi-ation, and the country 
will drift to It unless the existing 
abuses of uncontndled monopoly, ov^r 
cai Italization, over political control 



shall certainly not. This committee 
cannot be used by Mr. Lawson as a 
di.'^tributlng agency for news." 



the v.'oman violently haudled but on 
the contrary very geptly. Tlie case 
will piobably take up Judge Ensign's 



Concerning Mr. Lawson's statement, time fcr the rest of the week. James 



THOSE WHO HAVE 
PASSED BEYOND 

Madison, Wis., March 15.— John D. 
1 Gurne, a pioneer lawyer of Wisconsin 
and formerly a prominent politician, 
died here today. He was 75 years old. 

Green Lake.Wls.. March 15— J. W. Nor- 
ton, a veteran of the Civil war. died at 
his home here yesterday. He was bom 
in Ot.'ego county, N. Y.. Jan. 4, 1830. 
Mr. Norton was one of the squad that 
captured Jefferson Davis, and it was 
with the reward money received for his 
part In that historical event that he 
purchased his home in Dartford, where 
he settled shortly after the close of the 
war. 

Washington, March 15.— S. H. Kauff- 
man, owner and editor of the Washing- 
ton Evening Star, president of the 
American Publishers' association, and 
one of the most prominent and best 
known citizens of Washington, died at 
Ills home In this city, early this morn- 
ing. ^ 

OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. 

Yokohama— Arrived: Telemachus, Ta- 
cf^ma. for Liverpool. 

Alexandria— Arri^-erl: Arabic, New- 
York, via Funchal, Cadiz, etc. 

Liverpool— Arrived: South wark, Port- 
land. 

Palermf>— Sailed: Sicilian, Prince, 

New York. | 

Kaiser WU- 1 



GENTLEMEN WILL NOT 

OTHERS SHOULD NOT— be deceived. 

While other shops are copying our ads and 
juggling with our prices, remember — 

WE HAVE THE ONLY GOOD- 
YEAR WELT EQUIPMENT 

for resoling fiiie shoes. The Goodyear machine 
cannot be bought, and we have the exclusive 
lease of it, (for shoe-repairing purposes), for 
Duluth. 

We Resole Year Shoes While You Walt. 

Other shops do it while you linger. 

OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS THE SAME— whether 

you come yourself or send someone. 

NAILED WORK. 




Men's best oak soles. SOc 

Women's best oak soles 40c 

Misses' and boys' soles -lOc 

Child's soles 25c to 35c 



SEWED WOltR A SPEClALfY. 

Men's best oak soles 75© 

Women's best <iak sulcs OOo 

RUBBER HEELS. 
A Sullivan's, or Morgan & 

Wrights •«>•. 



The Gopher Shoe Works, 

10 First Avenue West — ^Rear of Albcnberg's. 
Shop No. 2, ready in a few days— 1 3 Fourth Ave. W. (Old postoffice.). 



Southampton — Sailed : 



INTENTIONAL DUPLICATE EXPOSURE ^ 




II ^ MPlH IpMP 





DULUTH EVENING HERALD:" THURSDAY. MARCH 



V 



ii 

ill 



• 



PRICK ARE 
STINGER 

Wheat Continues to be 

Higher in American 

Markets. 

Flax is Duller and Prices 
Are at a Stand- 
still. 



Puluth Boar.l of Tr.ule. March lO.-Con- 
tlnued cold weather reports an.l the buy- 
tog of shorts gave the Aniorica.i markets 
today. Liverpool closed 
Budapest '4c lower. Ber- 
and Antwerp unchanged. 
oU)»ed %c higher in Du- 
in t'hieago. Mt-%c hisfh- 
*4C higtier in New York, 
%.%,: niBuer u» 31. lA.u.8. -^-^c hiKher '.. 



81H®82Hc; No. 3 red. 79H'8S0Hc;_ No 2 
ha?d, 76H(&79c; No. 3 hard. T2Vi^77c; No 
northern. TTWJ^SOc; No. 2 northern. 76V, 
(gT9c; No. 3 spring. 72e^8c. Cash corn- 
No 2, 42V.®i4c: No. 3, 4TM{'5'41'c. Oats— No. 
2, Ja^'&va^^c; No. 3. 23V4(g2'JiijC. 



American 

Du- 
luth. 

May- 
Open 77 

High 77^ 

l>ow "6'^» 

Close T'.'isB 

Close, 14th. 76^ 

July- 
Open 78% 

High '^k 

Low 78^ 

Close ~H\B 

Close. 14th. 78 

September- 
Open 

High 

Low . 

Close 

Close, 



Wheat 

Minne- 
apolis. 



Markets. 



Chi- 
cago, 



New 
York. 



7SB 

14th. 77>4 



76-14 

76% 



7«><i 

im 

78- '4 
7>i% _ 
77 ■4- "8 

77HN 



77H 
77'Hi 



84^ 

T,B S-4 4 
84 



77H-H 
78 

'r,\-\ 
771-4 

77 V4 
77!»-78 

77=41 



City- 



St. Louis- 
May 

July 

Kansas 
May .... 
July — 

\Vlniilr>eK— 

May 

July 



tlfcir strength 
%d to ^d higher. 
iln unchanged 

The May option 
luth. ^-V higher 
«r In Minneapolis, 
'^-%s: nigutr 

Ttie July optio.i w;is y '^'K''*-'^,. \i^n. 
luth. ^--ac nigher in Chicago. VV- h gn 

WHS VI hl>; • 1 



Close 
l.".tri. 

. .751^ A 

. .76 

..72\->4 
...70'/4-»i 

...75-\ 
...77 



84 
83^*-% 

M% 

«UA 

Close 
14th. 

74*4-% 
-*\ 

71 •'^i 
TO 

74«i 
76% 



SOZODONT 



TOOTH 
POWDER 




STOCKS ARE 
VERY DULL 



U 



is a beautiful polisher, absolutely free 
from grit and acid. Are you using it ? 
You ought to be. Ask your dentist. 



No. 4 spring. 6: No. 1 durum. 3; No. 2 
durum. 5; No. 3 durum. 1; total or 
durum. 9; mixed, 1; total oi wheat. b&. 
last year. 15. 

Flax-No. I, 47: No. 2, 1; 
48; last year. 6. 

Oals, 'JS; barley, 13. 

Total of all cars. 151. 



total of flax, 



Clilcaso Oats, torn 

Oats. 
May. 



Open 
High 
Low 
Clo.se 



. 'Jit- >, 



\4B 

..29-S 

,.2y»A 



and Pork 

Corn. 

May. 
43>,» 
43H 
4;!i« 

43«8-'2l 



Pork. 

May. 

$15.65 
15. S2 
15. «5 



Mlnneaiiolis Flour. 

Minneapolis. March 16.— The flour trade 
outlook IS Improv.d. Business is not 
large as it should be. but show«i sipns 

, t?ro\vinif more active. An increased 

line capacity is looked for next week. 

I Shipments. 41.113 barrtls. First patents. 

I $4.10; second ratents. 13.8(ifia9<i: 



ui 



;U 



Uululh w«i.: ..). 
and at MiniicapoU.H 



receiv* d 
Winnipeg 



1, 

re- 



uusas 
Corn nuM 
higner in < »^"i"«» 

In l^ivtrpuoi. ..i.o i'"is ^*'*'"^" 
Chicago. 

Car receipts at 
aKuinst 15 laai year. 

iZ. Hgairial i;<i last year .,"'•''^'•.,1.^1 
total tor the Northwtst of ZiO. .ns-iuisi 
181 last year. Chicago 
against 2"^ last year, 
tcived m, against 66 last year. 

rrimary receipts of wlicat 
bus, last year, 3o3,tMK) bus. 
214,tW) bus; last year, aJu.WK) 
ances of wheat and Hour 
lZ3,li«0 bus. 

Primary i.ceipts of corn 
bus ::■-- yvar, tilXiAHi bus. 
43},. ■ , last year, S&o.'au 

am i^.-. . -.'Ji'O bus. 

Wheal was very active In .i,,h,.r 

market. May wheat opcnt'd ',r aifehtr 
aiid at 9:35 had t alien to 
tlie price had rallied t«| 
IU;U9 had fallen to .6^4c. 

rallied to TTi^c at W;-.' fallen 
and rallied to ii}^t< 



were 319,C00 

Shipment.s, 

bus. Clear- 

aBgregaled 

were 271,000 

Shipments, 

bus. Cleai- 

the local 
gher 
■( ^T'sc. 
TTVsC. 
The 
len 
at 
12;56, and fallen to i>%<c at VM. The 
closing price was 77Vhc, a gain of |4.c 
over yesterday. July wheat opened JsC 
higher .a :.V'»c, advanced l" '^Y'. ''"^ 
" - - I'nt; iloswifj price w.ws 

of %t over yesterday. Sep- 

~ at (»c. 

Flax was only lalrly a.tive and tlie 
trading was not steady. l-lax wais I'^c 
higher in Antwerp and unclianK*.d in uon- 
d.*.. No llax was worked for export in 
this marAei. May tlax opened unciaiiged 
?M6«V8, fell to *1.16V4, rallied to 11.10;^ 



at >4C 
At if.oa, 
and tit 
price had 
to 77c at 



\r\v York Grain. 
New York. March 15.-Close: Wheat- 
May. 84^c; July 84V4C; September M'^c. 
Corn-May and July 49 V ; .September 
50i^c. 

:>Iiiuiea|><)ll.s Wtieat. 

Minenapolis, March 15.-Close: ^\ heat 
.Mav '.tiV'-V-; July 7»^i,c; September 

;:-».; 1 haid Ttj'ic; 1 northern .'JV; - 

iiiirtiurn 7l-*»i'. 

Grain Gossip. 

Logan & Br.\an, Chicago: Wheat- At 
no time today did market .show any 
weakness. It was strong throughout, 
but activity came in spastns and the 
reacilons were short lived. Kepoits ol 
mills opening next Monday In Minne- 
apolis played quite a part in scaring 
In tilt- shorts and bringing higher 
priii s. An wlical .idvunci. d, it wa.s 
evident there was very little for sale. 
This condition, when we consider break 
we have had and liquidation we have 
gone through, seems not at all unnat- 
ural It has merely been a case of 
the speculative trade being all om- way, 
with the short interest large 
tereil 
today. 



patents, 
clears, is.SOfTo.Cw; second 



J3.8(ifi'.1. 
clears. 



as 

of 
mill- 



first 



Undercifrrient of Weak- 
ness in Entire Group 
of Specialties. 

An Advance in Call Money 

Checked a Hardening 

Tendency. 



closely related to the stock market move- 
ments in the past. There is hardly any- 
thing in connection with the company 
Itself or the metal position to justify a 
decline of Importance. On the contrary 
the trrobabilliy of an increased divi- 
dend on the stock Itself as well aa en- 
larged dividends on some of Its subsi- 
diaries would justify a bullish opinion. 

THE COPPa STOCKS. 

TIip following are the closing quotations 
of copper stocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine. Webber ik Co.. 328 West Supe- 
rior street: 

1 Bid. 1 Asked. 



?2.4':i(g"j.o5. 



of 
to- 
level, al- 
Dealings 



Chicago Live Stock. 

Chiiago. M.irih 15.-Cattle-Receipts. 
IS.Wxi; steady; beeves, $3.!«(»ro6.4rt; stockers 
and feedt^rs. >2.7()li4..6; cows and heif- 
ers. »l.6«Xfi5.15: Texans. $3.6ofi4.50. Hogs- 
Rec-lpts. 14.1100: market weak; estimat- 
ed tomorrow, 14.(nX.; mixed and butchers 
15 90'i.6.25; good heavy. $•> ir>';;^V27'^; rough 
heavy. f5.9ti^rt6.05: light. $5.So'5G.17'^; pigs, 
t5.75at;.lt»; bulk of sabs. $6.15';i0.20. S.ie- p— 
w . i..ts Vz,(*i)0: market slow and weak; 
$3.7B(&6; lambs. $4.50^a6.86. 



New York, March 15.-The trend 
opening prieea In the stock ma: ket 

I day was towards a lower 

[though not very decidedly so 

, were small and changts generally nar- 
row. The principal declines were Ana- 

j conda, 2*4; Locomotive, National Lead 

'and Northern Pacific, about a point, 

and Amalgamated Copper. %. , . . 

i Opening losses were recover* d. but 
the market became highly irregular, 
the free selling of People's G.is causing 
some coneern. Loui.svilie & Nashville 

' was again favored by the bulls *nd got 
2 points. The rise in this stock ea- 



& Pitts. 



up 



12:14 



upsltle 

doubt, 

nently 

Corn 



fell 
IS'ij.c. 



to 
a 



gain 



tember wheat closed 'iic higher 



and ranged between that and 
during the rest of thtj. session. 1 he clos- 
ing price was $1.16-!8, no change from yes- 
terday. July tlax '^>P«*i'c*l V;, l"%"_,^^ 
11.1b, advanced to JllbVz and fell to $1.1S«4- 
The closing price was $1.18'*, no change 
from vestenlav. September tlax was m- 
a.tlve'and clostd at Jl.lT'.^, a gain ot J4c 
o\er yesterday. October tlax was l^c 

Ul'. 

May oats were \%c up and oals 
rive and on tra< k ",!•. The other 
(rains were uiieliaiiKtil. 
,Followlng W'^re Hh- ■•lo>liig I"'i''-^i 

Wheat— To arrive, ^o. 1 northern, .b'tc; 
No. 2 nortltern, 74^4c; on track. No. 1 
north* " "ic: No. 2 northern, 74^-; 

Mav. ,lulv. 7S%c; September, i»c; 

durum, .-■ 1, -'.•; No. 2, GPc. Flax-To 
ariive. Jl l.'<; on track. Jl. !;>'«; May, 

{l.lti^s; JuU. .tl.i.s',; 8epUMiil..-r, )H.i<«^: oc- 
ober, $1.16. Oai- io arrive. 2^y; on 
track. :>!.c. May, .>•• Kye, 56c; barlr.v , 

37-4' t 

Cars iiisp( . ted «\Vheat. 65, last y.ap. i:.; 
oats. 26; barley. Vi; flax. 48, last y*ar 6. 

Heeeipts -Wheat. 24.KII; oats. -0,4.'^s; rje. 



to ar- 
coar«e 



and scsit- 
If cables respond to our advance 
some further headway on tht- 
would not be surprising. We 
however. If the bulls can perma- 
malntain higlier prices, 
and oats— Short covering con- 
tributid materially to the better feel- 
ing In the coarse grain list, utul the 
persistent strength in wheat helped 
prices to a lietter level. It is a slow 
scalping market, and we feel bulls still 
will hnd it hard to maintain the prices. 
I'roviMioHS made quit© a substantial 
advance, closing higher all around 
though tlie volume of business showed 
but little Improvement. Trade condi- 
tions are most satisfactory, hog re- 
ceipts are small and .siati.^tirs favoiaMe 
to the buyer.s. 

« • • 
Chicago Tribiinr: Tli- lar^c N'-w York 
grain firm of Maguire & Jenkins issued 
the following summary of llie wheat sit- 
uation: •■The receipts of wheal at the 
most important interior points since July 
1 aggregate al>out IW.tOO.OOO bus, against 
177.(»<t<i,(Ht(i bus for the corivs-ponding peri'.Kl 
last year, an increase which fails to con- 
flim the government estimate of a crop 
of 61>2,lXHi."KJ0 bus. against 552,0lH),t"00 bus, 
the crop harvested in 11»4. A:*suming that 
farmers have sold a normal proportion of 
the crop it would .seem a much greater 
quantity should have reached these in- 
terior market centers. If the government 
correct in its estimate ol crop 



Treasury lialances. 

Washington. March 15.— Today's state- 
m« III of the treasury balances In the gen- 
eral fund exclusive of the $l-<Miff'.<'00 gold 
rei^erve in the division of redemptum 
.shows: Available ca.«h balance. $133^^^- 
\W>: gold, ?77,7:>4,!>16; gold certificates, f4«,- 
1?7,HJ0. 

Midway Horse MarRft. 

1 Minnesota Transfer. St. Paul- Barrett 
& Zimmerman's report: The cold snap 
of the last few days hnn curtailed 

; movement of horses, and prices are 
sluggish. Receipts are etlU heavy 
of good quality. The bulk 

: sales were closed at the 

. prices: 
Drafters, extra 

j Drafter.s. choice 

I liraflers, common to good — 

. F.irm mares, extra 

I Farm mares, choice 

I Farm mares, common to good 

I Delivery, choice 

'Delivery, common to good ... 



the 
still 
and 
of today's 
following 



.$1G0<5180 
. .140^Jli;0 
. liufil+i • 

. i:<&Smo I 
. iy)Si3o ; 
75^120 



75(^125 



Bonanza Circle Coppers 

AND UTIlKR LNLISTLID SF.CURITIBS. 
Noon Quotations, March 15, 1906. 
Copper*. Klicellaneoas. 



IBld.lAskl 



N. 
C. 
C. 
L. 
P. 



Butte 
A A. 
& P. 
S. & P. 
& D 



Junction 

Man 

D4a« k Mt. 

Denn 

AVarren 
Copper Q 
Shaft uck 



82 


83 


112 


lis 


30^ 


31 


41 


43 


21 


23 


25 


26^ 


« 


8 


11 


12 


20 


21 


14 


U5 


i$2. 25 $2,501 


40 45 1 



Cen. 



Ala 

Ariz. & E. 
Black Rock .. 
Comanche — 
C. River (KXn. 
C. River (1,000) 

Kagle Mt 

Little Cracker 
Metropolitan 
Nev. Q. B. . 
(Uphir Tunnel 
Shasta 



IS 






3.120; barb 

Rtctipis 



y. 22. Ml.'. 



llax, ;.2.;»ii 



lC4. 



No. 

No. 
N o. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 
No. 



Tluii 

car 



('n>,li Sales 
1 hnrd win a, 1 

1 li.ird. 1 < .ir 

1 northern wheal. 
1 norihern, 5.000 bi 

1 nuriiuin, 1 nrv 
i nortlierii whc.it. 
:: nortlorn. : tars 
;: norttiern. 1 <.ir 

2 iiorlherii, 1 en 



xiay. 



.te 



2 northern, 2 c.n.s ... 

3 wheat, 1 car 

No. 3, 2 cars • 

KeJcH-ted win.. a. I < .r .... 

l>ui um wtnat. 1 'm 1 

Durum. 1 c-.n- Sn. 2 

Oats, l car .\'o. U ,... 

Oats. 2 car.H No. 2 wlltte 

Flax. 1 car 

Flax. 1 ca.r 

Flax, J cars 

Flax, 2 cars 

Flax, I'.atit bu.s 

Flax, 2.<xm l>u.<t ,. 

Fi . v. ' '""' 'ois 

F .UM 

B.. . : , - r.s 



Bailey. 1 tar 



. ■'■ "It 
. T«;-8 

. 74'f» 

.7{-*'4 

.:i> 

■ ' ■ "9 
■*•'.. 

. j_2- 4 

.2;i'', 
i.ii-'* 

1.15 

].i:.'» 

1.15'4 

1 . i.) 

1.1:.', 

l.iO'a 

.•lu 



I iiough. 
stock in 



THE CHICAGO MARKET. 



Wheat Opens Firm on an Active De- 1 
mand From Shorts. 

Chi. Mar h 16 Tiie whe-ii market 

operu- here today tin an active de- 

mand iioiu whurta ilure being littb> buy- 
ing at the opening liy casli interests or 
coinmi.«*tion liousis. The shorts were 
Rio\ed to action by firm cables and re- 
ports of decreased receipts in the North- 
west. May wluat opened at an 
Ol %c at 77^c and sold up to 7. 
MiinuaiMJlis, Dulutli and Ctucago itpori- 
fid iveeipts of 25«; car!< agailist aij car.i 
last week and 21S cars a year ago. 

The corn market wa-s firm despite re- 
|>ort« of lower prices abroad. Srn.ill loca^ 
receipts and the slow movement of the 
crop V..1V the causes of the -trength 
show 11 by the market. .Mav oi>enert 'sc 
hi«l»ei al 4.1^i,c Hud advanceil to iS%c. 
Local receipts uen Hi) cars v.ith 2 of 
cin tract grade. 

Tl»fi market gained in strength as the 
■easlon advanced. Shori and commission 
houses nil good buyers and Minneapolis 
and .Si i.ouirt reported an improved de- 
mand lor flour. The high point for May 
waa e"»!*c. The close wii* strtuig, wiih 
May up .■„'■..■. at "\''q'%c. 

Tliire good trade in oats, shorts 

and t .^nt^ll^^.-lo|| liou.^es being the prin- I 
cipHl tHiyers. Small lo<;al receip'H In- ; 
due 'd extensive purchases by cash 1 
hou>' « Tlni iiiaiRet openetl rir-ii al a , 
rtiade t.> '(,'!''•,,<• higlier ai iVx '('-<■ and 
advanii'l t'l -'.''•;■■ sc. I.ociil m.-eipiM were 
80 cars. 

Ctirn Kaiiicd in »lrengili all day in sym- 
pathy with wheat and on r«ports of Ic 
adv:i" ■. ;n Iht; price of cash corn. The 
clot-e w.is -strong with .May \^%c higher. 
at 43'»'<Hi;<\ The highest point touched by 
the -M ly option during the day was 4.?%c. 
The provisions market whs steady, hut 
exceetliuKly quiet, there being no quota- 
tions on May pork for a considerable 
time after the opening. The market for 
hogs was -steady. May lard opened un- 
chan.i<e<l at $7. .SO. Ribs were a shade low- 
er at fX.30. May pork was a shade lower 
at 115.67^. 
Close Wheat — Mr. V. "^^ift^iKr; July. Ti% 
i\,- i-.rti— May, ISS^'^Va-; Julv. 43S«.*.iC. 
^at« .\l.iv. 2*>"»c; July. 2ST4c. Pork— May. 
tl5.H2i.; July. tl5.77'4. Lard -May. T SS® 
7.87Vsi Julv, $:.!<7'»9. Ribs— May. J8.40; July, 
W.42!^. Rye— Cash, 60'8'62c; May. 61c. 
riax- Caah Northwestern. $1.12^: South- 
western, $1.07-Mi: May. |1.12li. Timothy- 
March. t3.16. Clover— Cash. J13.N5. Bar- 
ley—Cash. 37!&52c. Cash wheat— No. 2 red. 



.>\cr, some 

(OlHl.llW) bus. 

'mucii if any 
( < pi this as a 
.\.rv in.lication 

iitd tlie more 
-. The price 
line eifect of 
the reports of 



und the 
amount in fanners' liands March 1. 'l 
Koes to sliovv thai tlie home consumption 
s be<n at a much greater rale than 
erally expected. The experts of I nit- 
td States grown wh. at since July 1 in- 
cluding flour, equal about 75.Oi.io.iioO bus., 
and It is more than likely that at the 
present prices wc shall be able to sell 
enough b-r export to bring the amount to 
be carri«-d over al tlie end of the sea.son 
down to small proportions. As for this 
vear's ciop, it i.s enur. ly too early to form 
"even the slightest .dca as lo what results 
may lie. Xothnig d-tuiite may be known 
for from ihice to five months and it will 
lie .xceptlonul, indeed, if we should gJ 
iliroum'h this imporiaat period without 
.-(.me t^ort of crop .scare." 
• • • • 

Edwards. \Voo<l iV Co.; Wheat has 
e\etv appearance of ha\ing turned up 
..nnanenily. Ihe end of the Ions decline 
ii.me at Tic for Minneapolis May. be\ - 
.rar limes it h.ul s<dd ai that t'Cure iu 
tlie i.ast week, but c' cry I. me it came 
back strong, which mean.s tluii '.he «»adc 
rallv accepts this a.s being low 
" There are few who t:ike any 
the talk to the effect that we 
siill have a lot of wheat for export Ihe 
goverumeut does not show any '^'«♦•^J Sur- 
plus on the farms and vve c^rtal ly 
haven't it in sight. Our prices aie any - 1 
v-lieVe front 2.V to 40C under a year ago | 
;:u) . o.isiderable wheat will be carrie I , 
estimating this amount at Wi.- , 
If this is so. we cannot have 
more wheat to spare. Ac- 
time to buy. There is 
ttiat we have mti and 
imi)orianl bear In- 
still has to feel 
Somali country deliveries, 
crop damage, better in- 
quiry for tlcur and cash wheat. and 
^hoiild these- Inlluences be combined it 
nilKht easily m«a.i a 10c advance «lm!ng 
the next few weeks. This is the linit 
10 be prepared for such a course of the 

market. 

• • • 

C, W. Fallen, Chicago: There is no 
question but that there i» K';J«»e »^\''*", '^ 
good milling demand f<'r No. 2 r«-d wheat 
a small d.mand for No. 1 northern and 
a little for No. 2 hard winter. 1 think the 
demand for the last two grades is so 
small we can .aslly look for 4.1W.00O bus 
to be delivered May 1 unless some strong 
partv pays for this wheat. May, <'IL "» 
merits, should sell at Ic under July. W 1th 
no damage to the growing crop, this w 
enct.urage heavy selling short <>f Ju 
wheat. The export demand, outside 
Manitoba wheat, is practically nothln 
I can see no good argument why w 
nhould txv)ect any great advance at the 
present time, yet our best traders are 
not disi>oseil to work for much lower 
pric«>s Hist now. Looks as though for the 
present the only thing to do is to sell on 
any advance and buy on any sharp de- 
cline. 

• • • 
Cincinnati IVi.e Current : Recent 

ditions are somewhat trying on 
wheat crop, but not necessarily 
turbing to the general position, 
bad condition t.f roads Is interfering 
with trade operations. Official esti- 
mate of farmers" wheat stocks regarded 
very largely short of real situation. 

* • • 
Record-Herald. Clilcago: The Inspec- 
tor of flour mills for the Millers' Na- 
tional Insurance comp.iny. w lio has 
been making a tour of Texas, estimates 
the wheat crop of Texas at l.OOO.COO 
bushels. High prices for cotton have 
decreased the wheat area. One of the 
largest grain houses In the trade re- 
ported that it did not receive a single 
bushel of any kind of grain on any of 
Its bids to the country, although It 
bid up In line with all the markets. 



Shasta Is near Biilaklala which sold 
recently for flO.dOO.OtX). Buy Shasta. 

H. E. SMITH A CO. 

•WILI.IAM KAISER, Manager. 

Main Floor. Palladlo Building. 
Phones— Zenltn, tW6. Duluth. 83. 



courwged some buying of other repre- 
sentative railroad stocks. The success 
of the professionals in shaking out 
holdings ot People's Gas stimulated at- 
tacks against other specialties, and 
there was increasing weakness of 
Stocks of this class. People's Gas | 
yielded 2V4, Lead 2, Consolidated Gas 
1%. and Reading and Smelting 1. ; 

The general market was stagnant, 
but the public utilities made large addi- 
tional declines. Chicago Union Trac- | 
tlon preferred lost 1, the common 1, | 
People's Gas 1, Consolidated Gas 3'4, 
Brooklyn Union Gas 7, Virginia-Caro- 
lina Uhemhal IH. American Cotton Oil 
1 and Colorado Southern second pre- 
ferred 2Vit. There were some small ral- 
lies before noon. Bonds were steady. 

The recent wholesale liquidaiion in cer- 1 
tain stocks gave an undercurrent of 
weakness to the entire group of special- 
lies. Most of the better known railroads, 
though neglect«Hl, showed no weakness. 
Southern Railway- started upwards, but 
halted before rising a full point. Atlan- 
tic Coast Line, National Biscuit. United 
States Rubber dat preferreel and Hepub- 
ior,>.i:u, I I'C Steel preferred ex-dividend fell off 1 
-r/?;2^ ' and Hide & I^^^tber preferred I'A. Knick- 
erbocker Ice moved up 1>4 and New York. 
Chicago & St. Louis 2. 

What little business there was in the 
late afternoon consisted in buying orders 
and prices accordingly advanced slight- 
ly. Atlantic Coast Line recovered to a 
point above yesterday's close. Canada 
Southern and International Paper pre- 
ferred gave way 1 and Denver & Rio 
Grande preferred l'^- 

The hardening tendency of railroad 
stocks was interrupted by the relapse in 
specialties. Consolidated Gas and Chi- 
cago Ujiion Traction preferred lost their 
rallies and 4t\l lower than before, the 
former losing h^^, and the latter B'.i.. 
Metropolitan Street Railwav and Tennes- 
see Coal declined T.4 and New York Cen- 
tral, Central Leather preferred and Gen- 
eral Electrk 1. The rise in the call money 
rate lo 9 per cent helped to check the 
hardening tendency. Missouri Pacific lost 
4 on the publication ol the annual report. 
The closinir was dull and weak. 



Amnlgamnted 

Anaconda 

Atlantic 

Arcadian 

Adventure 

lAllouez 

! Hlngham 

Black Mountain 

Copper Range 

Calumet & Hecia .... 
C^alumet & Arizona ., 
Calumet & Pittsburg 

Centennial 

Denn- Arizona 

Daly West 

Franklin .'. 

Granby ^. .. 

'Green Cons ? 

I Isle Royale 

I Junction 

I T.,ake Superior 

Michigan 

• Mayflower 

I Mass 

Mohawk 

Mercur. Cons. .. 

I North Butte 

National 

Old Dominion ... 
Osceola , 

Phoenix 

Parrott 

P. Ai D 

Qulncy 

Rhode Island ., 

Santa Fe 

Shannon 

Tecumseh 

Tamarack 

Trinity 

I U. S. Mining ... 

Utah 

i United Copper 

Union Land ... 

Victoria 

I Wyandot 

I Wolverine 

WlnonA 

Warren 

Butte Coalition 

Copper Queen . 

Keweenaw 

Boston Con. ... 

Nevada Con. .. 

Rust Butte .... 

Sullivan 



107',i 
269% 

21 
4 
6H 

38 

SSH 

11 

7ia,4 
6H5 
112% 

"2Bii"" 

"iiii" 

19% 

12J/4 

29 

22 1.^ 

26 

41*4 

134 

"9"" 

67c 

81 li 

21 '4 

4514 

101 

1 

37»i 

21 >4 

91 

4S4 

1=*4 

13 

lOS 

lO-Si 

54»4 

61 1^ 

68 Va 

2»4 

»% 

1% 

142 

■■■35V4' 
•» 

14>^ 
241* 
19»i 
10% 



107% 

"iiW 

"'6\" 

: 3<SVi 

38% 
11% 
79% 
690 

■■36"'" 
26 
26 
15 
20 
12% 
2Ji% 
23 
261-4 
42 
14 
1 

914 
58 
69c 
82 

21*4 
45% 
102 

H4 
38 

■■■93""" 

6^4 
o 

7% 
1314 

55 

62 
68% 

3^ 

9 

nis 

144 

9 

16 

36 

"is"' 

24% 
19% 
11 
•m. 



BONAmZA CIRCLE STOCKS 

iss:^ it?» Headquarters ^"i-r.i.'^S^r* 

FRED H. MERRITT 



Telephones 



I devote my entire 
guarantee best prices 



time to buying and selling on commission and 
I confine myself to tlie most active stocks and 



make a specialty of large orders. 

Condition of the market at the close Thursday, March 15, 1906: 



COMPANY 



Last Sale9,_ 
Shares! Price 



Calumet & Arizona 

Calumet & Pittsburg 

Lake Sup. « IMtt-sburg 

Pittsburg & l>ulutli 

Junction Mining Co 

American l)ev. Co 

Wai-ren II. & D. Co 

l>enn-Arizona 

Black Mountain G. M. Co. . 

Keweenaw Copper Co 

Butte & London Copi>er Co . 




i 



Market fairly active, with a ntronK sentiment 

for a decline. Frleew hold well and 



HtoekM are well taken when 
nunierouM than the buyers 
are received, whleli 



LATEST NKVlSs Market fairly aciiv- «•■" - -.r..«K^ „,-„..»..-. for 
advance and J«Ht a. strung «^«^-»|,»-.« «.--,,, 7 «he .eUers see.n to be more 

Considerable U expected when the nniiunl re- 

^ , i^VL^ZVlZvJLa Uv the different Miie«uIatori» and Investorn are no 

and selling, will prove «atiH£actory In the Ions 
nnn »e ».^^^ ^ h ^^^^^ ^^^,^ ^^^j ^^^^ because 

your own judgnieut. 



at 
the 



vnr- 
next 



ail 

nw to 

buy Ins 

more than you can 

down bunch. Ise 



I have no 

run. Don' 
some fellow 



doubt 
, both 
t buy 
lias a 




White, per iD •••••• 

Lake Superior herring .... 

Skinned perca 

Smells, No. 1 

Smelts, No. 2 

Flesh salmon, per lb 

Halibut per lb... ■•••••,• 

Oysters standard, per gal. 
Oysters, select, per gal. ... 

HAY. 
Timothy. No. 1. per ton... 
Timolhy, No. 2. per ton.... 
Upland, per ton 



10 

2Vi 

6 
12 
10 
15 
12V4 
46 



FKED. 



I Ask 

pifd !$5.B0 
.10 
.15 



.76 
.60 
.30 
$4.50 
.10 
.20 
.10 
.30 
.16 



nie Cotton Market. 

New York. March 1.^.— The cotton mar- 
ket opened steady at an advance of 
3<ij7 points, in response to higher cables, 
less favorable weather In the South, and 
reports of a good spot demand. Shortly 
after the call the active months sold 
about 6(fi9 point.s net higher, but there 
seemed to be no buying power of con- 
sequence In the market aside from cover- 
ing of shorts, and iirices weakened later 
under a renewal of bear pressure. 

Cotton, spot steady at elose; 10 points 
higher. Mid ups, 11.05; do gulf, 11.30. 
Sales, 2,000 bales. Futures closed bare- 
ly steady. iMosing bids: March 10.24; 
April 10.28; May 10.40; June 10.48; July 
10.52; August lu.48; .September 1020; Oc- 
tober 10.20; November 10.12; December 
10.15; Jan\iary 10.19. 

ftL Paul Live Stock. 

St. Paul, March 15.— Cattle: Receipts. 

1 500; steadv; grain fed steers. $3.40@5..S'}; 

:cows and heifers. $2.60«4.75: calves. $2.00 

'(ft5.25; stockers and feeders. $2.15'@.4.25. 

1 Hog's: Receipts, 2.000; Kic lower: ranc:o, 
$5.90'fJ6.10; bulk, |:5.95'fi'6.00. Sheep: Re- 
ceipts. Ban; steady; sheep, J3.V5'(/6.00; 
lambs, $4.501i6.50. 



Bran, per ton .. 
Oats, per bus ... 
Shorts, per ton 

Beef 

Mutton 

Lard 

Pork loins 

Veal 



Mh *.TS. 



9 00 

8 ou (^ 
8 00 4 

17 00 

31% 
IS 00 

sm 

8V4 
10^ 

8 



8 50 

8 60 



T^ 
»% 



& 



Chicago. 

Chicago. Mareh 16.-Butter. 
creameries, 16((«28'/^c; 
Eggs, firm; at mark 
!3'/4c. Cheese, steady; 
twins, ll%(ill2V4c; 



manner and felt he wonld make good 
"some day." So 1 concluded to follow the 
tip for a few starts. Well, the next start 
came a few days later at the same 
track. This time 1 got 100, 40 and 20, and 
had the satisfaction of seeing Kolllng 
Boer flnish an excellent fourth In a 
big tield, coming fast at the flnish. 

•' 'Now, you see,' said Patton, after 
race, "I was catching 'em all at the 
iih, but the Boer wouldn't run 
first quarter; but 111 gel him 
lead one of these days and put 



the 
fln- 
for the 
off in the 
the hooks 



steady; 

dairies. 15^23c. 

cases included, 

daisies. 12V/a:i3c; 

Young Americas, 12c. 



New York. 

New York, March 15.-Butter, firm; un- 
changed; re^^eipts. ^JTOpkgs Cheese, 
firm; unchanged; receipts. 2,-90 pkgs. 
Eg«s, firm; recMpts, L,t»62 pkgs; siaie, 
Pennsylvania and nearby fancy selected 
white 2i(f/Z2c- do choice, 19(i?20c; do mixed 
extra.- He; Western firsts, 15^*c; do sec- 
onds, i5(&l5V4c; Southerns, l.iV4'&15'/»c. 



A Card. 



hereby 
50-cent 



agree 

bottle 



Quotations furnished by 
Wood & Co., Room A, Torrey 



Edwarda, 
building: 



Stocks 



iHighlLowlCloso 



OPHIR-BUCKHORN 



H 



Have they consolldaltd? 

Answer: Is property sold on contract 
for deed sold? 

Yes, there is a contract between the 
parties who control the Ophir Tunnel 
Co. and the parties controlling the 
Buckhorn mine, which Is a practical 
consolidation of the two into the Buck- 
horn Ore Co. 

If anyone desires to see a copy of 
the contract, call upon 

H. E. Smith & Co. 

William Kaiser. Managir. 

Main Floor Palladlo Bblg. 

Plinnes: Zenith. i\^'>; Duluth, S2-L. 




ARE YOU BUYING MSNING 
STOCKS? 

Before doing so. write me. I offer 
for sale limited blocks of Sey^er- 
Ilumphrey. 55c; Red Top. |2; Fair 
Rock Manhattan. Ic; Empire Tun- 
nel, 26c; Panhandle Smelter. 9c: 
.Mount Union, 19c; Jumping Jack, 
JOc; Overland Gold, 4c, and all 
other desirable mining stocks at 
prices that will save you money. 

R. B. HSGBEE Broker. 

Germania Life Bldg., St. Paul, 
Minn. Established In 18W. 



Atcliison pfd 

ilo cum 

Smelter ctmi 

American Woolen 

Amalgamated Copper ... 
B. & O. R>- 

B. R. T. 

Canadian Pacific Ry. ... 

C. & O 

O. I*. X. •• .•■■••>>• 

C, G. \V. com 

Central Leather 

Erie 1st ptd 

do com 

Illinois Ce.itral 

L. & N 

Mexican Central 

M«'tropoliian Ry 

Mo. I'aciflc 

Manhattan 

Norfolk & Western .. 

N. y. C 

Ontario & Western 

! Peoples Gas 

i Penn. Ry 

' Rock Island com 

Ho( k Island pfd - 

Reading com 

' R. I. & S. pfd 

R. I. & S. com 

I Rubber com 

1st. Paul 

Sugar 

So. Railway com 

So. Pacific 

T. C. & I. 

Texas Pacific 

U. S. St*el pfd 

U. S. Steel rom 

Union Paelfic com .... 

Western Union 

Wabash com 

Wabash pfd .' 

Northern I'aciflc 

Twin City R. T 

American Locomotive 

Great Northern 



93% 

43U 

10** 

1U%1 
854i| 

169% 
67 

64% 
20^4 
41% 
TTH 
42% 

lTia»l 

151»ii 
24a» 

114>4; 

99% I 
159141 



93»'4 
159 

43»s 
107 
110 

84% 
1694 

50% 

63% 

""•iiul 

"%| 

42>4| 
17041 
149 { 

24«8| 
113 

95 



147 



• • 



91;% 
138 

2b%| 
66UI 

1284; 

101 V4 1 

29--!4t 

53% I 

1764' 

139% i 

41% 



34«4 

1054 

40% 

153i>4 



102% 
93% 
160 

434 
107 a^ 

110 
M% 

1694 
o7 

63% 
2084 
444 
77% 
424 

171 

1504 
244 

114 
95 



New York Money. 

New York, March 15.— Money on call, 
strong and higher; 51/9 per cent; ruling 
rate 51*. per cent: closing bid 5, offered r>4; 
time loans steady, GO days and 90 days 5f 
64; 6 nionihs 5 per cent. Prime mercan- 
tile paper. 5!S54. Sterling exchange, 
strong; closing easier, with actual bus- 
iness in bankers" bills at $4.85.Kri@4.S5.90 
for demand, and at J4.R2.70ig4.S2.75 for 60 
davs; posted rates, $4.S3(i?4.H3i4 and $4,864 
(i<4.87; commercial bills. 54.82%@4. Bar 
silver. 64%c. Mexican dollars, 49%c. Gov- 
ernment bonds strong; railroad bonds, 
steady. 

THE produce' MARKETS. 



We the undersigned do 
to refund the money on a 
of Greene's N arranted Sy^uP of ,^ar If 
It fiils to cure your cough or cold. We 
also guarantee I 25-cent bottle to prove 
satisfactory or money refunded 
S F. Boyce, Max 

R. C. Sweeny, 



into him and keep him there, or he 11 
know he has been to the races.' 

"Patton always had a good explanation 
ready after each race, and was supremely 
confident that nothing could keep him 
from finally landing a purse, and candidly 
I believed he would do .so. 1 was on 
-I- and again when Holling Boor made his 
third start, only to see him ignominious- 
ly defeated and finish about sixth in a 
field of a dozen. Patton begged me hard- 
er than ever not lo forsake lilm. "1 11 
win sure next time, he said. 'The Bo"r 
certainly is a morning glory; but hell 
lake it" into his head lo run suine day 
and then there'll be Komething doing." 

••In the meantime all the r«st of the 
boys In possession of this stable Infor- 
mation had concluded that Rolling Boer 
was a dead one, and to play him again 
would be throwing good money after bad. 
I had about come to the same conclu- 
sion when I saw the counterfeit's name 
among the Gravesend entries for Tut-s- 
day Now, honestly, 1 did not think he 
had a ghost of a chance, y. i did not 
fVel safe in letting him run loose; then 
airain 1 could not po.ssibly go lo the track 
that day, having .some other business 
attend to. I finally compromised 
sending a friend of mine, who likes 
sec the ponies run. After carefully 
structing him what to do, I pciled 
some bills from my roll. My 
wtre simple. He 
to win the third 



Wlrth. 
William A. 



Abbett, 



A DEFICIT 



of 



234 
61% 

2184 

117%! 
694 
321 



146 

'944 

137% 
264 
t.ti 

l-2».% 

2;>%i 

5o I 
176%. 

Kl.S4i 
40 V* I 



34 

K54l 

404i 

1524, 



"4t 
504, 

21741 

117 
69 

3.0 



264 

664 

12;% 

1014 
29% 
63% 

175% 

13^4 
41 

1504 

150 
34 

106% 
40% 

152% 
93% 
a^i 
514 

218 

117% 
694 

320 



The following prices, with the excep- 
tion of those on hay, feed and meats, are 
the official quotaliouB of the Duluth 
1594iprcduce exchange, and shippers can rely 
il^^lupo nlhem as being correct. The list is 
5^^^ 1 corrected daily by the secretary, aad It 
94%'^ho^ys accurattly the market condition up 
131"* ! to 12 o'clock on the dale of Issue. The 
weekly market letter, published on Fri- 
days, is not an official statement ot the 
txchnnge, but tiie information Iv gath- 
ered personally from the diHerent deal- 

^"* BUTTER. 

Creamery prints 

Creamery, in tubs 

Dairies, iancy 

Renovated 

Packing siock 

ECGii. 

Fresh 

atorivge 

CHEESE. 

Full cream I wins 

Block and wheel Swiss .... 

Brick theese, No. 1, 

Limberger full cream 

clietse • 

Primosl 



earn- 

of $i,r<5.- 

precedlng 



Shown In the Last Year's Earning 
the Missouri Pacific 

New York. March 15.— Gross 
ings of $42..S18.000. a decrease 
000 as compared with the 
year, are shown by the annual report 
of the Missouri Pacific railroad com- 
pany for the year 1905, which wa.s made 
public today. The net earnings for the 
period covered by the report were 
$12 341,000, a decrease of $947,000 as 
pared with 1904. The report 
the total income from 
amounting to $2,439,000 
than in 1904 and that 
of the regular 5 
Is a deficit for 



all 
tell 



coin- 
shows that 
other sources. 
Is $498,000 less 
after the payment 
per cent dividend there 
the vear of $18,000 as 



compared with a 
for the year 1904. 



T^urplus of $2,052,000 



Iff 



28 

27 

20 



16 

10 



(0) 



J 



1 1 $10,000,000 
BALAKLALA! 



eon- 

the 

dis- 

The 



( allfomla Copper l»roper<y I" Tiike« 
Over By .\inerlc«n S. &. R. Com- 
pany, I.ewlnohn aud Roaeri* 
— (•nffSenhelni'M Deal. 



Liverpool Grain. 

Liverpool March 15. — Wheat: Spot, 
nominal; futures firm. Mareii Gs b-«d; 
Mav 6s 6%d; July 6s 54d. Corn: Spot 
American mixed new firm, 48 Id; Amer- 
ican mixed old uulet. 48 7d; futures 
quiet; Mareh 4s 40: May 4s l%d. 

l>ulutli Car Insnection. 

Wheat-No. 1 hard. 4: No. 1 Northern. 
9- No 2 Northern, 20; No. 3 spring. 1.; 



OrVB VS ORDERS TO SBI#I» TO A&RIVK ON BVI«OB« 

C. C. WYMAN & 00. 



DULUT!?. 



GRAIN GOHHIStlOil. 



MINNEAPOLIS. 



New York Feb. •24.— Charles D. Bar- 
ney ii* Co. of 25 Broad street, aetlng 
for a svndUate. have purchased eon- 
trol of" the Balaklala copper prop- 
erties of California. It is repoi ted 
that the syndicate la compos<d of 
Amerhan Smelling & R. -fining eom- 
pany Interests, Adolph Lewisohn and 
H. H. Rogers. Altogether, ^aboul 
$10,0<i0.000 Is Involved. 

Contracts for smelting the copper 
ore will be made with the smelting 
combine. 

It is understood that the syndicate 
participations of the leading copper 
and mining companies were the re- 
sult of nnKOtlatlons of young Daniel 
Ouggenhtim. son of the president of 
the sinelting trust. The particlpallori 
of the leading Interests Is considered 
an evidenee of the friendly trade 
relationship of the principal mining 
and smelting Interests In this coun- 
try. 

the Balaklala Consolidated Copper 
(ompany, at present, has a capital 
stock of $10.000,000.— Denver Dally 
Mining Record. 

The Balaklala is In the same dls- 
trUt as the Shasta May Blossom, 
the stock of which Is for sale by 



The tot.-\l sales were 517,200 shares. 

Stock Gossip. 

Logan & Brvan to Paine. Webber & Co.: 
The stock market clo.oed Irregular and 1 
' In some ca.oes sharply lower. Call mon<y ; 
reached » to 84 per cent. Peoples Gas 
and Missouri Pacific were sharply lower. 
Aside from these Issue.'* trade was with- 1 
' out special feature. An unconfirmed re- 1 
; port stated that President Roosevelt has' 
' advised President Mitchell of tliO Miners' 
' union to renew the existing contract with ; 
the anthraelte operators for another 
three years. This contributed In part to 1 
I tlie steady tone of th'» g^-^eral market. 
The limited tn-dlng indleates waiting for 
something definite regarding the coaT sit- ' 
nation, and pending this we look for a ; 
sealping market. j 

• • • 

. New York to Pringle. Fitch & Rankin:' 
There is some rather bearish talk on 
Amalgamated Copper. It is Intimated 
that the Heinze interests are striving to 
depress the lock for the purpose of re- 
actjuirlng their holdings relinquished 
prior to the culmination of the January 
rl.ie. The Information, however, is more 
in the nature of current steel gossip and 
dc»es not emanate from quarters usually 



New fancy 



HONEY. 

white clover.... 

MAPLE SUGAR. 

Vermont, per IP 

Wuple syrup, lu-lb. cans ... J 
ri L 1 23. 

Filberts, per lb 

Soli-sheil walnuis, per lo. 

Cocoanuis, per doz. 

Brazils, per ID 

Hickory nuis, per bus. .... 

pecuns, per ID 

Almonds • 

Black Walnuts, per bus. .. 

Mixed nuts ,•."••• 

Peanuts, ronsted. per lb. .. 
Chestnut., per ^^^^^" 

Apples. Ben Davis, per bbl 

Baldwins — .. ..•• 

York State Russets 

Tolman Sweets 

Colorado Win^ape, per box 

Bananas, per uuncu 

Cranberries ••• • 

Dates. Fard, 12-lb. bo», ••,••• 
Dates, sugar walnut. lO-ll). 

Figs, Smyrna. 12-lb. box .. 

Grape fruit, per case 

.Malaga granes. per keg... 
Lemons, Cal., per box .... 



14 fq) 

14 

15 
t)4@ 



29 

28 
19 
21 
13 

16 
U 

144 
16 



Lecture in Swedish 

Thursdav evening, March 15. l^r. A. F. 
Eli.u.uist, Ph. D.. at B^^thany Lutheran 
church, under auspices of Young 1 eo- 
pl.^'s .Society of the church. Subject. 
•Infiuence." Tickets. 25c. 



IS^t^ 14 
15 



13 

15 

60 

Vi 
2 00 

13 

1« 
1 66 

12^ 

11 



YERKES ESTATE 

Little Affected by Supreme Court's De- 
cision on Chicago Railways. 



to 
by 
to 

In- 
oJT 
Instructions 
was to bei $10 on Blues 
race, and if h':' won to 
bet it all on Rolling Boer across the 
board in the fifth race; but it BIjcs lost, 
only $5 was to go across the board oa 
Rolling Boer. , , . „* 

••Of course, the sensational victot-y of 
Rolling Boer that day Is .still rem. mbi-red 
bv the regulars. Turner was up "n the 
favorite. The Rhymer, at 2 to 1, and Pat- 
ton rode Ihe Boer, whose odds w« re any- 
wli.re from 40 to 200 to 1. finally closing 
at 60. Turner and Patton had it osit 
down the stretch, and good jud^'-s 
me that Patton put It over Turner In 
this particular race. Rhymer appai-ent- 
ly had the race won. wh^-n Turner stopped 
riding and Patton Just nosed him out 

at the wire. , ., , .. :„ 

"Now the funny part of this story is 
my friend did exactly as I in.slructed 
him, but got badly rattled when he saw 
the opt-ning odds, so^ne 20, some 30, 
some 200 to l-I forgot to tell him to 
expect long odds— so when he saw 40, 12 
and 7, he took it for fear the price 
would be < ut. ' .-„..». 

•Blu. s won at 5 to 1, making $60 to bo 
placed on RoMlng Boer, for which ne 
accepted 800 to 20, 240 to 30, 14u to 20 from 
Bill Jakeman. Of course, Patton got 
his rentiirv. and my lommlssloner got 
his, and I got mine, quitting $1,(.HX) to 
the good on the day. And maybe the 
rest of the boys weren't sore for gel- 
ting left'.' But it afterward developed 
that one of the crowd had been quietly 
following the tip and actually woii 
$1,700 on the race, oio of Ills tickets 
calling 400 to 2 from Orlaiid.j Jones. 

"Patton joined the outlaws when 
N«'wport opened, and has recently been 
riding there, where he has a few horses 
of Ills own. He was among the leaders 
In the list of riding Jockeys, and one 
day Just before the meeting elosed 
took down theree firsts out 
mounts." 



of five 



generally 
that the 



Chicago, Mar( h 15.-11 was 
thought bv lo<-al financiers 
tnougni i'harles T. Yerkes, who re- 
dif^d in New York would suffei 
hv the r'-cent supreme coiirt 
which caused such rapid de- 
ihe stocks of the street car 
were formerly owned 



estate 

cently 

heavily 

deeislon 

dines in 

companies which 



which 
1866." 
group 
hotel 



by 



counsel for Mrs. 



Mr. Yerkes. 
tnaren<e A. Knight. -, 
Yerkes said today after the will of the 
millionaire had been adm t- 
that such is not the 



deceased 

ted to probate, 

"''•^Mr Yerkes got from under Union 
Traction some time ago," ''*; said, ana 
the only asset In his estate that is af- 
fected are bonds of the 



6 50 
6 UO 
6 00 
«) UU 
3 UO 
2 UU 
16 00 
1 10 



@ 6 50 

^ 6 50 



^ 

U 



6U 

60 



act as 

It will 

of Louis 



H. E. SMITH & GO., 

Wm. Kaiser. Mgr. 

Main Floor, palladlo Bldg. 

Phones— Zenith 696; Duluth i>2-I«. 



We are headquarters for 

Bonanza Circle 



AND 



North Butte 
Copper Stocks 

PMNE,WEBBER&CO 

BANKtRS AND BkUKcRS. 
33)> Wot Superior Str«et. 



California Navels 3 

i !r.irawOerries, per qt 

, &iru\% o VEQETABLEd. 



00 
35 

25 
50 
25 
26 
55 



50 
50 




i Navy beans 

Beets, per cwt 

'lup beets, per doz. 

Cucumbers, hothouse 

Cabbage, per ion 

Cauuiiower, per box 

Celery. Milwaukee, per aoz 
i Celery, Cal.. per doz 

Carrots, per cwt 

i Egg Piant, per doz ......... 

; Horseradish, per barrel .. 

i^ettuce leai. per box 

Onions, per >;«'••••• 

unions, topanish, per 

Parsley, per doz .... 

Parsnips, per cwi 

Sweet potatoes, per 

Poiatoes, pel i>us .. 
' Radishes, round, per 

Spinach, per box 

Florida tomatoes, 

Ruiauagas, pe^ 



1 75 

2 00 
1 00 
22a 

35 W 

3 75 
35 
JW 

1 20 

2 25 
7 W 



crate 



bbl. . 
doz. 



^ 



Dealers In 

Stocks, Cran, Provisions 

Main OITice 
Fifth sndRobertSti., ST. PAUL. MINN 



basket.. 

cwi 

POP CORN. 

Caolce. per lb. ••.• 

Bice corn. ^"**"*^2DEK.*'* 

Clarified. IG-gal. k^ - 

Orange, chevry or pear .... 

Kiiik raspberry Juice 

Black rasp^^j^^^^j^ POULTRY, 



36 
t>5 
25 
45 
00 
50 
66 
75 
50 
90 
85 



fd 2 00 



1^40 00 



(g 1 26 



&m 



Consolidated 
Traetlon company and they will suf- 
t^v little, if anjr, by the ruling of the 
supreme court.' 

Mrs AVilson MIzner \vill not 
executor of the Yerkes estate, 
bo under the sole dlreetlon < 
S. Owsley, who today gave a bond of 
Se.COO.OOO for the performance of his 
duties. 

LONG~SHO^^ 

Disgusted Man Stuck to a Horse and 
Finally Won. 



Iff 1 



60 

00 



3^ 
6 



3 60 
3 50 
6 50 



Springs, per lb... 
Hens, per }°----- 
Spring ducks, per 
Turkeys, pe«", 'b •• 
Geese, per lb 



lb 



FISH. 



'"Trout, per 
i Pike, per ID. 



lb... 



14 
13 
14 

IK 

12 

11 
10 






ift 

14 

•JO 
U 



Vew York Press: "Talking about long 
f=hots puts me in mind of the first time 1 
met Jockey Patton." said one of a group 
of snorts seated in an uptown cafe. It 
happened one Sunday morning In t.ie 
Glimmer of 1900, In a barl>cr shop at 
lliXvnie L I, where Pattons father 
lives Patton was riding for W. B. Jen- 

ings at that time. The barber was par- 

ieiflarly anxious that 1 should meet Mr. 
Pa ton ' so an Introduction followed, and 
in a few minutes we were discussing the 
racing events of the day. . . „, . 

•• -Do you ever play long shots?' he 

""" 'Why yes, occasionally,' I replied. 

•• 'Weil'' said he, 'I'll put you next to a 
2-vear-old that we have, that 1 worked 
flve-elKhths in 1 :00 flat. We expect to start 
him Tiext week. Get down across the 
board and put a small bet on for me. 

••I promised to do so, and one day In the 
following week I saw Rolling Boer (for 
that was the horse's name) among the 
overnight entries. Accordingly I went to 
Gravesend next day to play the good 
thing acro.ss the board, getting 60. 20 and 
10 for my money, only to see Rolling 
Boer finish a beautiful ninth or tenth. I 
saw Patton In the paddock after the race, 
apd he told me that the Boer wouldn't 
'run for sour apples, but,' said he, 'dont 
be scared. He's going to run to his 
work some day, and then I'll get all the 
monev, so take my tip and stick to this 
one and don't let him get away from 

*^"^Now. somehow I liked his confident 



A CHACK SHOT. 
Philadelphia North Aniorican: 
"Looking over a brand register the 
other day reminded me of on event 
occurred at Fort Benton In 
.said a Montana pioneer to a 
of friends at the Continental 
yesterday. "The story serves 
to illustrate two things — first, the un- 
erring accuracy of Al B. Hamilton's 
aim, and again the expedients that are 
resorted lo in order to procure an 
original brand. 

•'I have heard of cattle men using 
a frying pan, railroad fish plates and 
other unusual .shapets In metals as 
branding Irons, but, after all, I think 
Hamilton's was perhaps the most orlg- 

'"The company by which Hamilton 
was employed had about thirty-five 
head of hogs that were continually 
getting mixed up with the porkers be- 
longing to others, and he determined 
to put a brand upon his animals that 
would prevent any chance of mistaken 
identity. 

"With some little difficulty Hamil- 
ton got all of the company's hogs in 
an Inclosure, went to the office, se- 
cured hs 44-callber revolver and a 
supply of cartridges, and seated him- 
self on the fence surrounding the pigs. 
WitViout getting closer than ten feet 
to a single one of the animals. Hamil- 
ton. In the course of perhaps fifteen 
minutes, had shot the tall from each. 
He did not waste more than half a 
dozen shots in doing It, nor was a 
single hog injured save that its tall 
was clipped off clean. That feat gave 
him the title of champion shot of the 
territory." 



Anna assumed amazement. 

Alfred adjured Anna. 

Anna admonished Alfred. 

AlXred adopted aggressiveness. 

Alfred's audacity alarmed Anna. 

Anna, afraid and agitated, acquaint- 
ed Adolf 

Adolf accused Alfred. 

Alfred, angered, abused Adolf aw- 
fully. 

Adolf answered Alfred. 

Alfred attacked Adolf. 

Anna, aghast, aided Adolf. 

Adolf and Anna almost annlhilatea 
Alfred. , ^ . 

Alfred abdicated absolutely. 

Anna accepted Adolf. 

Adolf and Anna abruptly absconde.1, 
abandoned Austria altogether, arrived 
at Antwerp, and always abided abroad 
afterward. 



If you are too poor to be a want 
advertiser, then, Indeed, you are In 
"hard luck:" otherwise, you still have 
an "even chance" with the beat of 
them. 



i 



' — 




DEFECTIVE PAGE 




MM N 111 1 1 ■ 



14 



THE DULUTH EVENING 



PRICES ARE 
SMGER 

Wheat Continues to be 

Higher In American 

Markets. 

Hax Is Duller and Prices 
Are at a Stand- 
still. 



81H<^2%c: No. 3 red. 
bard. 76H&79C: No. 3 hard, 

i northern, TVHiJ'Six;; ^S:.^ .^ » „ ^. 
iST9c: No. 3 spring. 72<8i78c. Cash com - 



TS^'ffSOHc; No. 2 

ard, Ti^ffTTc; No. 

northern, "6H 



No. 2. 42>.i®>4c: No. 3. ilWilAlc. Oats— No. 



28i^'»»2y\c, No. 

Amerloaii 

Du- 
luth. 
May— 

Open 77 

Htgrh T7H 

lx)W 7t'.^» 

Close T'l'^B 

Close. 14th.7i>',4 

July- 
Open 7S% 

HlRh 7H% 

Low i5<*B 

« "lose .... .78-\B 
lose. 14 th. 78 
September- 
Open 

High 

Low 

Close 

Close. 



3. 23V4(fi2<*Hc. 

Markc^te. 



Wheat 

Mlniie- 
upolis. 



76-'% 

78% 
7f.»* 
76 '4 
75''*8 



-.H 



M:irch 



10.— Con- 

the buy- 

matketa 



luth, 
«i In 



Diiluth Bi.ar.l of Trmle, 
tlnued cold wvather reports and 
tng of shorts gave the Amt-rlcan 
tltlr .strength today. Liv.rpnol elo;^..l 
%a to VI higher. Budap. St 'tO low.r. Brr 
iin unchangetl and .XiUwtrp ur>. haug.d. 
Th« May option closed "ic higher m l>u- 
%-V higher in ChiraKo, 4- '9*^^ hmh- 
Ml uiu-u pulls. 4*c higl.tr m X.-w York. 

liie July opliua was -v '"»",^''^ ''\i\^^ 
er ui Mia'n.upr.l.s. V.e h.ga.r ui Nt'W iurk. 

Sausa-. t iiy nna ■. -^"■^r '|» ,^W'' ' 

Corn na.- ^' ■ : '"■, 

higner iti < ' 

In 1 1. :-i..j .■■^- ""•- - - •' • 

Chi. 

aKiiiiisi 1& i-i^t y 

Uw». aifaitiai i-> 

total lur the >■ 

J»l laai year. ' 1 ■■■^H 

against Zt hial year. 

ttrlved «. atjalnsi WJ lasi y.'.ii 

ITirnary lenipts of wlieal 
bus; last ytar, aa.iW hus. 
a4.ii'0 bu-t; last yt-ar. I'Sm.wu 
anus of wt»«-al and Hour 

*^*^ ■ .f corn 

i. ni...iM> bus. 

^t year. asS.UvO 

. very active in 

..> wheat opeatJ '- 

at y 35 had fallen 



7.SB 

14th. 77'i 



7Si« 

77 •*-78 

771^ M 

77'-4-'s 

7714 
77% 
77 '4 



Chi- 
cago, 

77% 
78% 

77% 

77 
771.5-% 



• ■■» 
T%-% 

71... 



New 

York. 

S4% 

84% 

siia 
84 

S4 
M'i-% 

8;{^*-% 

83% 



SOZOGONT 




-THURSDAY, 



TOOTH 
POWDER 




STOCKS ARE 
VERY DULL 



u 



closely related to the stock market move- 
ments in the past. There is hardly any- 
thing in connection with the company 
Itself or the metal position to Justify a 
decline of importance. On the contrary 
the orobabiliiy of an increased divi- 
dend on the stock Itself as well as en- 
larged dividt-nds on some of its subsi- 
diaries would justify a bullish opinion. 

THE COPPER STOCKS. 



is a beautiful polisher, absolutely free 
from grit and acid. Are you using it 7 
You ought to be. Ask your dentist. 



77% 
77% 



Kt Louis- 
May 

.July 

Kivn.sas 

May 

July 

W innlpeg 

May 

July 



i-lty- 



Closo 

l.-.ih. 
.a'.'aA 

.7i:i 

-'■V-i., 



■ •7'>% 
..77 



h3% 

Close 
nth. 
74%-% 
74% 



74% 
76% 



No. 4 spring. 6; No. 1 durum, 3. No. 2 
durum. 5; No. 3 durum. I. total of 
durum. 9; mixed, 1; total ot wheat, b&, 
last year. 15. 

Flax-No. 1, 47; No. 2, 1; 
4S; last ye.ir. •>. 

<>:il.'^, -5; barley, 13. 

T<«t:il of all cars. 151. 



total of flax. 



tliiiiiigo Oats, Com and Pork 



:it I >uluth ^^••l> ■'• 

iir. and at MiniHai>oli.^ 
i,i-,i y<ar, uuiki' g a 

rt. >'• 1 V ■ d 1. 
W i!niii'i-g rt- 



Shipmenl.x, 
bus. Clear- 
aggregated 



(Ipen 
High 
Low 



Nrw 
May. 
Corn 
5'>%c. 



Oatsj. 
M.iv. 

.::•■■, B 

,2y-^ 
.,2y-«.v 



Corn. 
May. 

4:;', 

4;t% 



Pork. 
May. 
$1&.""5 

15. ';6 



Minneapoli.s Hour. 

Mlnnenpolis. March IB.— The flour 
outlouk IS Improved, 
large as it should be. 
throwing more active, 
ing capacity is 



tr.^de 
Business is not as 
but .show"' sU'ns of 
An increase*! mlil- 
l<K>ked for next week. 
iShipmenl.s. '41113 barn Is. First patents 
!$4.10: .second patents. |3.S(t'5|.3.9C.; first 
cltarw, $3.50'fi3.6y; seco 



Undercurrent of Weak- 
ness in Entire Group 
of Specialties. 

An Advance in Call Money 

Checked a Hardening 

Tendency. 



The following are 



the closing rjuotatlors 
of copper stocks at Bosion today, reported 
by Paine, Webber & Co.. 328 West Supe- 
rior street: 

I Bid. 1 Asked. 



BONANZA CIRCLE STOCKS 

at ur Headquarters ^»i-Z,.'">ir^£" 

FRED H. MERRITT 



Tele|)honcs 



S 



nd clears, ?2.4''.'cr.'.o5. 



Xtw Y«»ik tirain. 

York, -March 15.— <'lo^«-: 



S4*.,c; 
■May 



July 

.aid 



84^.40; 
July 



.Kept 
4y%(.- ; 



Wheat— 
tnbtr Si^4>\ 



Miiaicapolis 

Min. n.ifolis. March 
^\.^\■ ,'.i'cV; July 

r-^r, 1 ll.l_Ml ,'.,•■. 1 

luriiitrn TI'b'". 



Wheat. 

15. Close; Wheat 

7!s-hc; S< ptenilx r 
:iortlU'in T'P»c-; 2 



Cliloago Live Stm-k. 

('hicago. March l.->.-C.ittle-Rece)pt8. 
16.(*«i: steady; b.eves^ J3.s»<K-f»t;.4<l; .stock.rs 
and fredurs. $2.7(iCtM.i5; cows :in«l h<-if- 
trs. »l.rtvii5.15; Texans, $3.»S'?/4.oO. Hogs- 
H.<f>lpts. 14.000; market weak: estimat- 
ed tomorrow. 14.<*Ki; mixed and butchers 
J,"> WcJitJ^o; good heavy. t").l5'''.";.'-*7%; rough 
lieavv. ja.9oAitJ.05: light, $5.S5ti(i.l7%; pigs, 
$o.T5aV,.U'; bulk of sal.-s. JGlS-iO-'u. S.u- p— 
H< ' tipt.s n,fNJ<t: marktt slow and wtaK; 
slj.tp. |3.75<l}0; lambs, $4.5(yiit:.85. 



J ; 

bUii, 1" 

antes. 
Wh.- 
niurkci. .'.- 
at 7<c and 



were •:71,(:iOO 

Stiipuu Ills, 

bua. Clc.ii- 



At J»;i»i(, llio price 
and at lti:09 had 
price had rallied to 
to 77c al 12:14 an.l 
12:66. and fallen to 



the kxal 
,. aiyher 

to ftiVsC. 

luid rallied tu TI'sO, 

fallen to 76%t.T Tlie 

?7V4C at 10:::., fallen 

rallied to 77%c at 

n%c at 1 :»•♦■'. Tlio 



was 77%c. a gai:- 



closing pi ic 

over ycatci i.'i. July wheat oi 
hiKher at iv^c. advanced '" '•^, - ■ 
78%c. The .lo-slng pncc 
gain of %t over yesterday, 
wheat elo.std %c higher 



Grain (iossip. 

Logan * Bryan, Chl<a^r..: Whcat-At 
no tinic today did uLUKt t .^how an.v 
w.akiict^.M. J I w.i.«i strong lliroughout. 
hut a<-ti\itv « aiiic In spa.«ni» .iiul the 
rt aclons W<rc -sliort lived. Kepoits of 
' mills opening ntxt .Monday In Minne- I 
lapolis plaved (ju'te a part in scaiiny 
tin the shorts ^in-l bringing higlu-r 
pricfS. A.s winal a-lvaiu, t, d, it wa:-' 
evident th.re w.is v.vy little for sale., 
I This condition, vvlieu v\ .■ ( unsltler bre.ik , 

ue have had and li<iuidatioii wc ha\e 
1 Kone through, s<e:ns not at all unnat- 
ural It has mtrily been a case ot ^ 
th.' .-;pervilative trade being all one way. 
I wltii the short interest large and ><cat- 
i tered If caldes respond to our advance 
some further headway on the 
would not be siirprismg. ue 
however, if the bulLs • an peinia- I 
maintain higher prices. ' 

and oats— Short covering con- 1 
materially to Hie !■» tf r teel- 



Treasiirv iii»!ance.««. 

V,a.>^'unif'on. March l5.-Today's state- 
111. Ill of the treasury balances In the gen- 
, lal fU'ul exclusive of the %VA^\*o\><f^) gold 
reserve in the division of redeinption 
.shows: Available cash balance, n:>3 ;^s - 
l«»;: gold, f77.7:»4,!'16; gold certiScates. J4«.- 
i:»7,U'0. 



ttalay, 
upside 
doubt. 
neiit ly 
Corn 
tributed 



Midway Horse Market. 

Minnesota Transfer. St. Paul— Barrett 
& Zlnimt-rman's report: The c< Id saa,> 
of the last few days has curtailed the 
mov< nunt of horses, and prices are still 
sluggish. Reeelpts are etill heavy and 
of good nuality. The bulk 
sales were dos* d at the 
prices: 

Drafters, extr.a 

l)rafters. choice 

1 "rafters, common to good — 

Farm mares, extra 

Farm mares, choice • 

Farm mares, common to good 

Ixllvery, choite 

Lieliv»ry, < ommOTi to good ... 



of today s 
following 

$ir.OfilRf> 

i4it'iiii;o 

liifiH't 

i:'5^1'io 

lUt<5l3o 

754120 
i:6rtilo<) 

75(fil25 



fill to 

78%c, a 
teaiber 

Flax 
trading 
higher > 
do a. 
this n-. 
at $M' 
and I 
diniug 
Ing I 1 11 t 
teitlay 



...id 

WikS 

Sep- 

it 78c. 

was only lairly aciive ami liie 

wa« not steady. Flax was iMjt 

,. Antwerp and unclianged in Lon- 

was worked lor export In 

May Ilux opened uncuaustd 

ro *l.b;' 



Ult- 



ra Uu'd to $l.Hi-'4 

betwei'U that and »l.bi% 

ir.-^t of tin;. se.-=s;on. The cloti- 

waa n.16%, no eiianne irom yes- 

Jiily flax opened 



Ing In the coarse grain list, and the 
persistent strengtli In wheat helped 
prices to a better le\el. It is a slow 
scalping market, and we feel bulls still 
will lind it hard to maintain the prices 
i'rovisioBS m.'de quite a substantial 
advance, eUislng higher ail around 
though the volume of business showed 
but little improvement. Tr.ide condi- 
tions are most satisfat tory, hog re- 
ceipts are small and suitisii.s tawrahb- 
to tlie l.i'V.-i.s 



Bonanza Circle Coppers 

.VNL> <-'T(ll-R L NLLSTLID SKCUBiriES. 
Noon Quotations. March 15, UCK5. 
Coppers. Mltcellaneons, 

[Ask 



%c 
%c 



May oats 



■^e lower at 
11. lb, ailvanced to Jl.lSia and fell to $L1>'*. 
Tl.e c! irice was $l.l^'4. no change 

fi-oni V. September tlax was in- 

attlve ....o ■ ....-e.l at ^17'.-^, a gain ol 
over yc'sterdaj. uciobt-r tlax was 

up. 

were %c up and oats i 
Itaek "»e. The other i 
unchanged, 
were th«- closing prices; 

No 1 northern, 76iic; 
■ •■: oil track. No. 1 
northern, 74*i 
Sepiemljer, 7> 
.So. 2, 6Vc. vy.iy 
■ n nack. SI.!-',. ' '-• 
.!>, ..> *: Septeuil»er. il...'^. ' ■■ - 
lo arrive, l:h%c; un 
:!ye. Kve. Me; barley. 



rlvi 

gi- 

,1 

\ 

N.. 

norih' 
May. 
durum, 
ar.ive. 
|l..lti%: 
toiler. 
trii' k. "*^'- 
87 

oats. 2f>. ti 

lieceipt- 

a. 126; bar I 

Re veil. IB 



Cliicai'- :,.■: 'lii-- laif^e N. v. \.^\V 

grain firm ol' Maguue ii Jenkins issued 
the follo%ving summary ot tlie wheyi »u- 
uatio'i: -The receipts ot wheat at the 
niosi ir;:p .;:ant interior points .since July 
1 a^'Kr.,^;Ue about m." 'u-s, a;,'ainst 

177 oiKi, mill I.MS lor the C' .ding perio<l 

' , • J in increase waun ialls to Ci»n- 

vernnicni ist.mate of a crap 



I'.utte 

iV- A. .. 

& P. .. 

S. & P. 

& D. .. 
Juni lion 
Man. 
B4a. k 
I »enn. 



I 
P. 



mV. 



|Bld 

'82 

112 

30 

41 

21 

2& 
« 

11 

20 

14 



[Ask 
"83 ' 
113 
31 
43 
23 

26% 
8 
12 
21 
lib 



l> 



Ala. Cen. pfd.iJ5.B0 

Ariz. & E I .10 

Black Rock .. .15 
Comanche — -76 
C. River (UVo. .5u 
C. River (1,000»| .30 

Kagle Mt |>4.50 

Little Cracker .10 
Metropolitan ( 20 
Nev. Q. B. . .) .10 
»>phir Tunnelf M 
Shasta I .15 



1.11 
the 



J ! 
Jul: . 
11.16. 



tials ■ 
M:iy. 



.1 



t >. 



■W ! . al. •• . 

.. Max, 4i», last 

1 ■.•4.lt'l: oats. 

.. e 



ar. 1 
>ear 6. 
-U,4>»; i: 



crop it would seem a mucn gieaui 

, ility should li.i\e reaciU'd tliese in- 

■ r maritei «. If tli* govt iiuaenl 

.,rrect in it.- • • .le ot ero;. an 

uiU in larinrrs liaiids > 

.s 10 show that the lionie . 

iia.H been al a !.idcli greater nr,e 

Kenerally c-xpccted. Tiu; exports or 

rU States grown win at since July 

elud'iig Iluur, i'lia' al»out 75.OW.OUO 

. ',.i 11 Ls 

>enl pr 



U' 



.\if.;h lor 

c.irvied 



.1 tlie 



, II. I.. 
rail- 
1 ill- 
bus., 
lan likely that at the 
:;hall be able to sell 
10 taiiig the amount lo 



Warren 

Copper Q.i$2.25]$2 50 
Shaft uckj^ 40 ! 46 

Shasta Is near Balaklala which sold 
rortntlv for |Ui,(i0(i,f'"<'. Buy Shasta. 

I H. E. SMITH 9l CO. 

I WILLIAM KAISKR, Manager. 

! Main Floor. Palladio Building. 

I Phonfs-Zenltn, 6S»6, Duluth, S3. 



New York, March 15.-The trend of 
opening prices in the stock niaikct to- 
day was towards a lower level, al- 
though not very decidedly so. Dealings 
were small and changes generally nar- 
row. The principal declines were Ana- 
conda, 2%; Locomotive, National Lead 
and Northern Pacific, about a point, 
and Amalgamated Copper, %. , », , 
Opening losses were recovered, but 
the market became highly irregular, 
the free selling of People's Gas causing 
some concern. Loui.sviiie & Nashville 
was again favored by the bulls »nd got 
up 2 points. The rise in tliis stock en- 
couraged some buying of oilier leire- 
sentuiivw railroad slocks. The .success 
of the protessi(Uials in shaking out 
holdings ol People's Gas slimulaled at- 
tacks against other specialties, and 
there was increasing weakness ot 
Blocks of this cias.-<. People's Gas 
yielded 2%, Lead 2, Consolidated Gas 
1%. and Reading and Smelting 1. 

The general market was stagnant, 
but the public utilities made large addi- 
\ tional declines. Chicago Union Trac- 
tion preferred lost 1, the common 1, 
' Pe<>ples Gas 1, Consolidated tJas 3%, 
1 Brooklyn Union Gas 7, Virginia-Card- 
; lina Chemical 1%, American Cotton Oil 
, 1 and Colorado Southern second pre- 
ferred 2%. There were some small ral- 
i lies before noon. Bonds were steady. 
: Tlie recent wholesale Ikiuidaiion in cer- 
tain stocks gave an undercurrent of 
: weakness to the entire group of special- 
ties. Most of tiie better known railritads, 
though neglected, showed no weakness. 
Southern Railway- started upwards, but 
', halted before rising a full point. Allan 
( tic Coast Line, National Biscuit. 

States Rubber flrst preferreti and Repub 
i lie Steel preferred ex-dividend fell off 1 
' and Hide & Leather preferred 1%, Knick- 
j erbocker Ice moved up 1% and New York, 
' Chicago & St. IjOuIs 2. 

I What little business there was in the 
I liUe afternoon consisted in buying orders 
1 and prices accordingly advanced slighl- 
; ly. Atlantic Coast Line recovered to a 
, point above yesterday's clitse. Canada 
I Southern and International Paper pre- 
' ferii d gave way 1 and Denver & Rio 
I Gr.uid"- preferred 1%. 

! The hardening tendency of railroad 
stocks was interrupted by the relapse in 
specialties. Consolidated Gas and Chi- 
cago Uiuon rractlon preferred lost their 
rjillies and Jell lower than before, the 
former U.sing &%, and the latter 6%. 
Metropolitan Street R.ailwav and Tennert- 
see Coal declined 1% and New York t eii- 
irai. Central Leather prefened and Gen- 
eral Klectrk 1. The ri.se in the call money 
rate to » ptr cent helped to check the 
hardening tendency. Mis.soari Pacttle lost 
4 on the publication of the annual report. 
The closiiiL' was dull and weak. 



& Pitts. 



Amnlgamated 

Anaconda 

Atlantic 

Arcadian 

Adventure 

' Allouez 

' Bingham 

Hhtck Mountain 

Copper Range 

Calumet & Hei'la .... 
Calumet At Arizona .. 
Calumet Ai Pittsburg 

Centennial 

1 lenn-Arlzona , 

Dalv West 

Franklin .*. 

llranliy __.... 

! Green Cons 7..., 

I Isle Royale 

(Junction 

I T.,ake Superior 

Michigan 

'Mayflower 

I Mass 

Mohawk 

Merour. Cons, .. 
North Butte .... 

N.itional 

Old Dominion ... 
Osc«'ola , 

Phoenix 

Parrott 

P. ik D 

Quincy 

Rhode Island ., 

Santa Fe 

Shannon 

Tecum sell 

Tamaraek 

Trinitv 

; IT. S. Minlngr ... 

Utah 

i I'nited Copper 

Union Land ... 

Victoria 

Wyandot 

; Wolverine 

WinonA 

Warren 

Butte Coalition 

Copper Queen . 

Keweenaw 

Boston Con. ... 

Nevada Con. .. 

Bast Butte 

Sullivan 



107% 

269% 

21 

4 

6% 
3K 

11 

79% 
6S5 
112% 

26%' 

■■i4%' 

1S>% 

12% 

29 

22V^ 

26 

41 »4 

13% 



lt»7% 
■'21%" 

■■"6%' 
38% 
3S'S 
11% 
79% 

660 

"36 " 
26 
25 
IB 
20 
12% 

2l!% 

23 
2evi 
42 
14 
1 



time to biiyiiiR and selling on commission 
I confine myself to the most active stocks 
uiake a specialty of large orders. 

Comlltlon of the market at the close Thursday, March 15, 1906: 



I devote my entire 
giiarantee best prices, 



and 
and 



Bid. 



CO>U»AXY. 



I Shares! Price 



I Asked. _ 
[siuTresI 



Prk» 



I Last Sales, 
isiiarcsl Price 



9 


9% 


67% 


58 


67e 


69c 


M% 


82 


21 '4 


21% 


45% 


45% 


101 


lOL' 


1 


1% 


37% 


38 


21% 




91 


93 


4% 


6% 


1% 


■> 


7'.i 


7% 


13 


13% 


lOS 




10% 


i6% 


54% 


55 


61% 


62 


6S% 


68% 


2% 


3% 


8% 


9 


1% 


1% 


142 


144 


s% 


9 




16 


35% 


36 







14% 


15 


24% 


24% 


19% 


19% 


10% 


11 




2% 



CiUinnet St. .Vrizonn 

Calumet & Pittsburg 

l>ake Sup. &. Pittsburg 

Pittsburg ik Duluth 

Junction Mining Co 

American l)ev. Co 

Warren It. ik D. Co 

lH-nn-.\rizona 

Black Mountain G. M. Co. . 

Kc'wecnaw Ctipper Co 

Butte & Ixindou Cop per Co. 



50 



250 
175 

166" 

200 

100 



$112.00 



11.00 
15.001 

11.66 
14.00 

2.73J 



73 

100 
50 
50 
75 



25 

50 

50 

150 



$113.00 
29.50 
41.75 
21.75 
25.H7 



20.00 
11.25 
14..50i 

2.8O1 





-^j- 



Ciiluinet 
HM liUh hIho 
latter may 



■ ATF-ST ^KWSj Market fairly active, ^»l4b a Ntrung; nentlinent fer an 

MoekH are .jell ««»'en «hen ""^'•^^^ ;^ ^'J^ ^'^'j Jlpeeted "hen the annual re- 
CrtTa"; rVeXeT ATh"«honrd"''i2:Mv''ii; exoer.ent ,ear fur the 
r^rl "una. The Calumet & PittMburg; han undoubtedly a defl.It, 

HM is possible under the weveral 



of the properties. 



A eonservutlvc 
the lone run. 



Don 



RM lo the ultimate outcome -_ .- , -. . 

hnvins and NellinK. will prove «ati«fnetory In ,^11,..^ 

moVe Than yon eon^pay f«? and don't soil Ju«t beeaune «ome fellow 
down hunch. I »e your own judsmeut. ^^^ 



policy, both 



I buy 
baM a 






White, per Id ........... 

Lake Superior herring 

Skinned percn 

Smelts, No. 1 ••• 

Smelts, No. 2 :••"" 

Flesh salmon, per lb.... 
Halibut per lb... 
Oysters standard 
Oysters, select. 



The Cotton Market. 

,, ,, ,i New York, .March If..- The cotton mar- 
,. " ..V, i ket opened steady at an advance of 
;W{7 points, in response to hlglier cables, 
less favorable w<ather in the South, and 
reports of a good spot demand. Shortly 
after the call tlie active months sold 
about 6(fi9 points net higher, but there 
seemed to be no buying power of con- 
sec|Ufnce in the market .iside from cover- 
ing of shorts, and j^rices weakened later 
under a renewal of bear pressure. 

Cotton, spot steady at close; 10 points 

higher. Mid ups, 11. 1.16; do gulf, 11.30. 

I Sales, 2.(t(i0 bales, h uturcs closed bare- 

Iv steady. Closing bids: March 10.24; 

I April 10.28; May 10.40; June 10.48; July 

' 10.52; August Ut.48; .September 10.20; Oc- 

, tober 10.20; November 10.12; December 

lu.15; Jan'bary 10.19. 

ftt. Paul Live Stock. 

I St. Paul, .March 15.— Cattle: Receipts, 
i5fKl: steadv; grain fed steers. $3.40<rf5.o'V 
:cows and heifers. $2.GO'?;4.75: calves, $2.00 

(?)5.'J5; stockers and feeders, $2.15'ff4.25. 
iHog": Receipts, 2.(X»0: Klc lower: ranc:e, 
if5.90^6.10: l>iilk, $5.9Bfj'6.00. Sheep: Re- 
iceipis. 500; steady; sheep, $3.75!!f6.00; 

lambs, $4,501:16.50. 



Timothy. No. 1, 
Timolliy. No. 2, 
Upland, per ton 

Bran, per ton .. 
Oats, per bus ... 
Shorts, per ton 

Beef 

j Mutton 

Lard 

Pork loins 

Veal 



per gal. 
per gaL ... 
HAY. 

per ton... 
per ton 



10 (& 12% 

2% 

6 
12 
10 
15 
12% 
46 



FEED. 



MP *-TS. 



9 00 

8 OU (i 
8 00 4 

17 00 

31% 
IS 00 

6%'! 
8%(J 
8V4 
10% 
8 



50 



7% 
»% 



(H) 



Chicago. 

Chicago. March 16.-Butter, steady; 
crcamefies. 16ra26%c: J^^'rlcs l&^|23c. 
EcKS lirm; at mark, cases included, 
!3%c Cheese, steady; daisies, 12%<'al3c; 
tw-ins. Il%(yi2%c; Young Americas, 



12c. 



New York. 

New York, March 15.- Butter, flrm; un- 
changed; re-^eipts, 3.770 Pkgs 9^^ ''^kT;' 
flrm; unchanged; receipts, J..90 pkgs. 
Eg«s, firm; recj-ipis, l.,oG2 pki;s, state, 
Pennsylvaaiia and 'i<!'""'^y /:)"'7 
white 21(?/22c- do choice, mj20c; 

17c; Western firsts, U>-54c; 00 sec- 
i5(ijlB%c; Southerns, 13%''al5V»c. 



selected 
do mixed 



extra, 
onds. 



Quotations 
Wood & Co.. 



furnished by 
Room A, Torrey 



Edwards, 
buildine: 



Stocks- 



lUighlLowlCloso 



New 
strong 



OVi 



over at 

. . . II r.> 



€!a:»l'i Kales Tluirwiay. 
1 hard whe.it. 1 ar 
1 hard, 1 e.ir .. 

1 I10f\. : '•■'- ■ 

1 noi 

1 IlOl 1 .,.. . ... • ■. •■ . 

Z northern 'wheat, 1 «ar ... 

■■ 1 , . ..-t ti . . I ■! •.' 1-a r'.H 



No. 

No. 
No. 

.No. 

No. 

No. 

No ? .....-<»- 

N' 

N... - 

No. .: 

No. 3 •■ . 

tiv. 3, - e.ii's 

Rejeeled w 

iJUiutii tvh< 

1>UI lilll. 



tlie cud 
•pe.rti^ui.s 
iir- ly . 
alea a.>* 



of the sea.soa 
A -I for this 
to form 

,t I>>SUlt3 



1 .. 



[A rinam iitly- 
iame at 75c 
I ral linns it 

llie past W'e. 



1 



Oats, 
t..'.;. 1 s, 
Flax. 
F!a.\. 
Fl.i X. 

Fl.:\. 

.F!...:i. 

Fl.lA. 

n 
n 
1 



1. 
1. 
1 . i .. 

1,16' 
1.1;. 

1 ■ 
1 



.-W 



iS'l. 

k m 
1 



..rig d- tiuiie may be known 

, to live months and it w ill 

plional. Indeed, if we should ga 

;his iinporiaiit period witaout 

.f, ol cr*»p .Ne.ir.-." 

• • • 

W'. ...1 <V Co.; Wilt a! lias 
,1.. ot hawng luiiad up 
Uie * tid of slie loiix di cllae 
for AlinneaiH'li!* .May. Sey- 
had sold ai that Ugure la 
k, but e'try litne it canje 
which means thai ihe trade 
pis this ns being low 
.e are few 
talk to tht 
r will at 



OPHIR-BUCKHORN 



Have ihry ectisidldattu? 
Answer: Is property sold on contract 
1 for deed sold? 

j Yes. there Is a contract between Ihe 
'parties who control the Ophir Tunnel 
(■o. and the parties controlling the 
' Buckhorn mine, which Is a practical 
consolidation of tiie two into the Buck- 
horn Off Co. 

If anyone desires to see a copy of 
the contract, call upon 



lh» 



\ < 



1. 



who take any 
effect that we 

for <"?:p< 



•rt. Tti. 



THE CHICAGO MARKET. 

Wheat Opens Firm on an Active De- 
mand From Shorts. 



>i I.. 

-r'V 



I ^lluuld 
1 iiiiiilit 



The 

'•i 



f riFilv 



16 'liie \v!i. 
today on mi 



■I I niarkri 
.ullve de- 

li'lt.. liUV- 



el <:■ 

t e- 

Mh- 



Cli: . M.i 

Ope.'u'. 
111.111.; 
Ing . 

ConuK ■ ■ * '■•■ ■ ■ , ^ 

IE0\ ed 10 acuon by lirm e.rit - nd 
ports of d»-ciea.sed rteeipts in On.- V" 
west. Hiiy wlieal opeufd .il an . 
Ot %c Ht 77%c and sold up to 
Miiiv- -. Oaluth and Chie,i;.. 1 ■ i -1 ■ - 

cd n of :56 cars agaiti-*: ^'-i.. ■-n^ 

lust week and .'IS cars a year atro. 
The €*«ra market was tirai despite re- 
♦■ l.iwir prices al:>road. Sniall Ioch? 
mid (lie slow moven.eiit of tlie 
the ctnises of the -trensiii 
.he market .\lav oihiuiI '.,'■ 
.i:Vm. ;i!i.i a«l\ .iI">-.! t" 4::' tC 
1 ■ ir,i ■ . .Hi ■: o' 



' Ml pi if. ~ .■ ' ■ •■ .. ^ 

I i'c lillUer a y .11- .r^'... 
wheal Will be e.illK I 
ting this amount at b".- 
i\y,^ is so. we cannot have 
more wheat to spare. Al- 
io buy. T'" '■'• Is 
we have ' 

inporlanl ■ ■ ■ 

still has to 
I "am try di li. • 
mage, !>■ '>- 

h whi 1 1 

he cmitiined it 
advance during 
This is the time 
:ch a cuui.-^e of ll.e 



H. E. Smith & Co. 

William Kaiser. Manag* r. 
Main rioor I'alladlo Bld(r. 

IMkuus: Ze-iith, iW>: I'uliith, S2-L. 



: 1 me 

t hat 

i..ore 

I<rice 

sm.ill 



r 



mil 



luai Kti. 



I ; 



i|ii.sH<.'i bui 
yooil milling 
a ."TTUtli dtniHii 



teti. C 



p.--."- 
1 • 

tl. , 
bIiov 

higii 

1 ,.0< : 

cen' I 
Tilt; 

■ess in 

hoi.s. 
and 
ma mi 
wa^ 
May 
Tb. 
and 
cipa 



\i 



'ip .i»'y' 

!e was 

eomini'^- 

buyi I 



. tl in .>!iri,'n.i;lh as tlve I 
.! Sh.ui and commis.^itm 1 

i guod buyers and Minneapoh.s | 
■ iiis r"t»oned ail improved de- i 
iloiit. Tlie liigii point for May 
lii'. .-lose wa.s strong. Willi 
bC a I 77%'f'r'sC. 
a go. id trade in oats, short.^ 1 

hou.<ies being the prin- ' 

~ .lall local receip's In- 



hieaso: There is no I 
that there is going to Ik- .1 
lemaud for No. 2 red wheal 
d for No. I .lit;:' III and 
a little for No. 2 hard winter. 1 Hunk lh« 
demand lor the hist two grades Is so 
small we can e.usily look for 4.i'lHUi00 bus 
1.1 be delivered May 1 unless some strong 
i.urtv pavs for this wheat. May, on Its 
m. riis, should -sell at Ic under July. %\ Ith 
no damage to the growing crop, this w 11 
on. MHiKe heavy selling short of July 
wl . at The export demand, outside of 
.Manitoba wheal, is praciiciUy nothing. 
I can see no got>d argument why we 
^hniild t Xpert any great ad\an<e at the 
i.i> .; lit time, vet our best traders .are 
not disposed to work for much h>wer 
prii''^s just now. Looks as though for the 
prestiii ilie oiilv thinn to do Is to sell on 
any .i.i... '1 ''u; on uii> .•^Ii.mi 

cline. 

• • • 

Cincinnati Pri. -■ Current ; K- . • til 



^ 



ARE YOU BUYING MSNING 
STOCKS? 

Before doing so. write me. I offer 
for sale limited blocks of Seyier- 
Ilumphrey. Bf-c; Red Top, $2; Fair 
Rock Manhattan. Ic; Empire Tun- 
nt !, 26c; Panhandle Smelter, 9c; 
.Mount I'nion, 19c; Jumping Jack, 
30c; Overland Gold, 4c, and all 
tnher desirable mining stocks at 
prices that will save you money. 

R. B. HiGBEE Broker. 

IJfe Bldg.. St. Paul. 
Establlsned In 1K»J. 



^? 



Germania 
Minn. 



Atchison pfd 

ilo com 

Smelter com 

American Woolen 

Amalgamated Copi>er ... 
B. *t O. Hy 

B. R. T. ...••. 

Canadian Pacific Ry. ... 

C. & O 

C. F. I 

C. G. W. corn 

Central Leather 

Erie 1st pfd 

do com 

Illinois Ce.it ral 

L. & N 

Mexican Central 

Metropolitan Ry 

Mo. Pacific 

I Manhattan 

, Norfolk & Westirn .. 

N. Y. C 

Ontario Ac Western 

. I'eople's Gas ••• 

i I'enn. Ry 

I Rock Island com 

Rock Island pfd - 

Reading c<un 

R. I. & S. pfd 

R. I. & S. 10m 

I Rubber com 

'St. Paul 

Sugar 

So. Rail w.iy com 

.So. I'ai irtc 

r. C. & I. 

Tt xas Pacific 

S. ."^K ► I pf<l 

V. .S. Steel lom 

rni'in I'aeltic com ... 

Western L'nlon 

Wali.ish torn 

Wiihash pfd • 

Northern Pacific 

Twin City R. T 

American I.oc<iinollve 

Creat .Northern 



i<:i>»*l 

1603^1 

43U 
lOJS I 
lit"* I 

16JWii 
67 I 

64=^1 

77HI 

\:w 

IBl'fci 

243^ 

11414 

99*4! 

IBS'* 
147" 

138 

2b 4 
6CI4I 

12^4. 

lOPi' 

29=14 1 

53-si 

17614 

4m 



9;P4 

169 
43V« 
107 
110 

leyij 

6i.^ 
6331, 



34'4 

luB's 

403» 

153 Vi 

'23'i 
5184 

2184 

117»b; 
694' 

321 1 



44' 4 1 

77=«»1 

42-.4i 

17041 

14i) I 

2441 

113 

95 



146 

Wi 

13741 
2641 

»»ti ! 
12«.44| 

KHIS4I 

2;"Hii 
5;> t 

1764 

hiX*.*; 

4041 



34 

h54l 

404 1 

1524 i 



504: 
21741 
117 i 

69 I 
3.0 ! 



1024 
934 

160 
4^4 

107^8 

IIU 
S44 

1694 
57 

63% 
204 
44»>j 
774 
42 '4 

171 
15t»4 
1:44 
114 
95 j 
1594 I 
874 i 
14<i I 
504 I 
944 
137-4 
264 
66'4 
12,-4 
1014 
29'4 
t>3"s 
17.^4 
Ks\i 
41 

U,04 
150 
34 

1C»54 

404 

1524 

934 

514 
21X 
1174 

694 
320 



Xew York Money. 

York, March, 15.— Money on call, 
and higher; 5^/9 per cent; ruljng 
rale 54 per cent; closing bid 5, offere<l a'g; 
time loans steady. CO days and 9a days hfi 
64; 6 months 5 per cent. Prime mercan- 
tile r»aper, 5!6."i4. Sterling exchange, 
strong; closing e;u»=ier, with actual bus- 
iness in bankers' bills at S4.i>5.s.'.!g4.S5.1tO 
for demand, and at $4.S2.70W4.s,2.7r. for 60 
davs; posted rales, $4.S3f?4.S34 and $4.S64 
ifi.S:: commercial bills. $4.s:i4'?4. Bar 
silver, 644c. Mexican dollars, 494c. Gov- 
ernment ijonds strong; railrcxid bonds, 
steady. 

THE PRODUCF MARKETS. 

The following prices, with the excep- 
tion of those on hay, feed and meats, are 
the official quotations of the Duluth 
picduce exchange, and shippers can rely 
upo nlhcm as being correct. The list is 
corrected daily by the secretary, a^d it 
rho\ys accuraJily tlie market condition up 
to 12 o"clo'-k on the dale of issue. The 
weekly market letter, published on Frl- 
■ days, is not an official statement of the 
exchange, tut tae iniormaiion i« gath- 
ered personally from ihe diiieient deal- 
ers. 



A Card. 

We the undersigned do hereby 
to refund the money on a BO-ceiit 
of Greene's N arranted Syrup or 
U falls to cure your cough or cold. We 
also guarantee a 25-cent bottle to prove 
satisfactory or money 
S F. Boyce, 
R. C. Sweeny. 



agree 
bottle 
Tar if 



refunded. 
Max Wirth. 
William A. Abbett. 



A DEFICIT 



of 



Shown In the Last Year's Earnings 
the Missouri Pacific. 

Xew York. March i5.-Oross earn- 
ings of $42,518,000, a decrease of 51, ij.''-- 
000 as compared with the preceding 
year arc .«hown by the annual repoi I 
c.f the Missouri Pacilic railroad com- 
pany for the year 1P05, which wa.s made 
public today. The net earnings fm the 
period covered by the report N\ere 
jr> 341,000, a decrease of $947,000 as com- 
pared with 1904. The report shows that 
the total incnnie from other sources, 
aimiuntlng to ?2,439,nOO Is $J9«.000 le.s.s 
titan in 1904 and that after iho paynunt 
i of the regular r. per cent dividend tl 
' Is a deficit for the year of SIS.OOO 
I compared with a Surplus of 
I for the year 1S04. 



manner and felt he wonld make cood 
•some day.' So 1 concluded lo follow the 
tip for a few starts. Well, the next start 
came a few days later at the same 
track. This time 1 got KiO, 40 and 20, and 
had the satisfaction of seeing Kol!i:ig 
Boer hnish an excellent lourili in a 
big field, coming fast at the finish. 

■' 'Now, you see,' said Pat ton, after the 
race, '1 was catclilng em all al the fln- 
i'-h, but the Boer wouldn't run for the 
fust auarter; but 111 gel him off in the 
lead one of these days and put the hooks 
into him and keep him there, or he 11 
know he has been to the races.' 

"Patton always had a good explanation 
ready after each race, and was supremely 
confident that noihing could keep him 
from finally landing a purse, and candidly 
I believed he would do .so. 1 was on 
tand again when Rolling B»cr made his 
third start, only to see him ignumuiious- 
ly defeated and finish about sixth m a 
field of a dozen. Pallon begged me hard- 
er than ever not to forsake him. "I II 
win sure next time, he said. "The Boer 
ccrlainlv is a morning glory; but hell 
lake it" into his head lo run some day 
and then there'll be something doing.' 

•'In the meantime all the rest of the 
boys In pos.session of this stable infor- 
mation h.id concluded that Rolling Boer 
was a dead one. and to play hnn again 
would be throwing good money alter bad. 
1 had about come to the .«ame conclu- 
sion when I saw the counterfeit's name 
among the Oravesend entries for /Tues- 
dav Now. honestly. 1 did noi think he 
hail a ghost of a chance, y- i did not 
teel safe in letting him run loose; then 
a^ain 1 could not possibly go lo the track 
that day, having some other btisiness 
attend to. I hiially compromised 
.sending a friend of mine, who likes 
see tlic ponies run. After carefully 
struciing him what to do, 1 pei led 
some bills from my roll. My Inst ructions 
wire simple. He was lo bti $1') on blues 
to win the third race, and if h" won to 
l>et it all on Rolling Boer across the 
board in the lifih race; but it Blaes lost, 
only $5 was to go across the board on 

Roiling Boer. ■ ,„ „ ^, 

••Of course, the sensational victory of 
Rolling Boer that day is still reiiiembc-red 
by the regulars. Turner was up •"> ^h® 
fi.vorite. The Rhymer, at 2 to 1, and I at- 
ton rode the Boer, whose odds \v. re any- 
where from 40 to '200 to 1, finally closing 
at 60. Turner and Patton had 11 out a I 
down the slietch, and good judges tell 
me that Paiton put It over 1 uriier in 
this particular race. Rhymer apparent- 
ly had the race won, when Turner slopped 



10 
by 
to 

In- 
off 



Patton Just nosed him out 



re 
as I 



.1. 



>d 'M • 



•I.. 



due 
hoii 
•tia 

adv.,!.. 
80 c.iis. 

Corn K 
pathy w 
aih . 
elo.- 
at *.• -■' 

the M ..s 
Tlie I'l 



purchases 

niaiftet opened 
,(• bixlier ftl - 



bv casli 

It :i 
and 

wei'e 



. . . 1.1.- 

• lay in 
■norts 



bad condition 

w^ith tr:: '• 
malt of 
very hn ,-,. ... 



!,. il ". ..-tr-iiK'i) all <lay in sym- 
1 \\li>at ,uiil oil n-norts of Ic 
1 liie price of -■, ""i.^ 

strong w it!i Ma 1 , 

'I'he highest (■...o. ....,,:,... i.y 
ntion during the day was 4.'l4c. 1 
Isions market was steady, but I 
exceed! iiKlv 'luiei. there being no quota- 1 
tlons on .May pork for a consi.lerable 
time after the opening. The market for 
hogs was steady. May lard opened un- 
change«l at $7.S<1. Ribs were a sha.le low- 
er at fH 30. May pork was a shade lower 
at 115.674. 
Close: Wh-at M;;y, r74'<^("»c; July, 774 
c. Corn .Mav. i;!4'it 'iC ; Julv, 4:i4rfl4o. 
rt»— May, I'V'se; July, 2S4c. Pork— May, 
I15.S2'..: Julv. $1.%7:4. I.ard-.May, J7 85® 
7.874; Julv,'l7.974. Kil>s May. JS.«; July, 
IS. 41"-^. Rve-Csuih, fie'if62c. May, 61c. 
Flax^ t'ash Northwesiem. $1,124: South- 
western. $1,074; May, $1,124- Timothy- 
March. $3.15. Clover— Cash. Sia.Jio. Bar- 
ley—Cash. 37(a52c. Cash wheal— No. 2 red. 



«TI- 

ditions are somewhat trying on iSie 
whfat crop, but not loeessiirily dis 
turblng to the general position. The 
of roads is interfering 
erations. Offli'lal estl- 
whe.ii stoi ks reg.irded 
,oit of re,il situation. 
* « * 

Record-Herald, Chi<ago; The Inspeo- 
lor of Hour mills for the Millers' Na- 
tional Insurant e comp.iny. who has 
been making a tour of Texas, estimates 
the wlieat crop of Texas at l.OOO.t.OO 
bushels. High prices for cotton have 
decreased the wheat area. One of the 
largest grain houses In the trade re- 
ported that it dill not receive a single 
busliel of any kind of grain on any of 
Its bids to the eountrv. although it 
bid up in i!"e with all the markets. 



$10,000,000 

BALAKLALA! 



nlirnrnln 
Over Hy 
pany. 



Copper Property 1m Taken 
Amerlenn S. & H. < om- 
l,e«%l»obn nud ItoRerM 



liussenbrlfu'ii Ural. 



oati 



LlverfMiol tirain. 

Liverpool. March 15. — Wheat: 
nominal; futures firm. M.-ireii 



May 6s 54d; July 6s u4« 



Spot, 
6s 657,d ; 
Corn: Spot 
American "mixed new firm, 48 Id; Amer- 
ican mixed old quiet. 4s 7d; futures 
4d: May 4s 14d. 



Qulet; March 4s 4c 



nnhith far IiisrH^ctlon. 

^Vheat-No 1 hard. 4; No. 1 Northern, 
9- No 2 Northern, 20; No. 3 spring. Ic, 



OrVB VS ORDERS TO aSI^I* TO ARRIVE ON BVI^OBS 

C. C. WYMAN & CO. 



DULUTf?. 



IIRAIN COHMIStiail. 



MINNEAPOLIS. 



.New York, Fob. -.M.-Charles D. Bar- 
ney Ac Co. of .io Broad Street, acting 
for a syndicate, have purchased con- 
trol of the Balaklala copper prop- 
erties of Ciilifornia. It is repotted 
that the syndicate is compos< d of 
Amerh.in Smelting & Refining i om- 
pany Interests, Adolph Lewisohn and 
H. H. Rogers. Altogether, *iiboul 
$l6.0(:0.000 Is invoUed. 

Contracts for smelting the copper 
ore will be made with the smeltlns' 
combine. 

It is understood that the syndicate 
participations of the leading copper 
and mining companies were the re- 
sult of negotiations of young Daniel 
Guggenheim, son of the president of 
the smelting trust. The particlpatloii 
of the leading Interests is considered 
an evidence of the friendly trade 
relatiimshlp of the principal mining 
and smelting Interests In this coun- 
try. 

The Balitklala Consolld.ited 
company, at present, has a 
stf.ck of $10,000,000.— Denver 
Mining Record. 

The Balaklala is In the same 
triet as the Shasta M:iy Blossom, 
the stock of which Is for sale by 



The total sales were 517,200 shares. 

Stock Gossip. 

Logan & Brvan to Patne. Webber & Co.: | 
The ste.ek market closed Irregular and. 
In some cases sharply lower. Call money 
reached « to S4 per cent. People's Gas 
and Mi.«sourl Pacific were sharply lower. 
Ashle from these Issues trade was with- 1 
out special fenlure. An unconfirmed re- 1 
port slated that President Roosevelt has 1 
advised President Mitehell of the Miners' 
union to renew the existing contract with 
the anthraelte ojierators for another 
three vears. This ciuitribnled In part to 
tlie steady tone of th'^ ge.-.eral m.^rket. 
The limited trading indbates waiting fori 
something definite regarding the coal sit- 
uation, and pending this we look for a; 
scalping market. 

* • • 

New York to Pringle. Fitch & Rankin: 
Thf^re is s<uv.e rather bearish t.alk on 
Amalgamated Copper. It Is Intimated 
that the Heinze interests are striving lo 
depress the lock for the purpose of re- 
acquiring their holdings relinquished 
prior to the culminaiion of the January 
rise. The information, however, is more 
in the nature of current steet gossip and 
^ij,(-, nc>t etnanate from quarters usually 



per lb. 



Copper 

capital 

Dally 

dls- 



H. E. SMITH & CO.. 



We are headquarters fur 

Bonanza Circle 



AND 



North Butte 
Copper Stocks 

PAINE.WEBBER&CO 

BAvktHS AM> BKOKiiRS. 
i2b West Superior Street. 






Wm. Kaiser, Mgr. 
Main Floor. Palladio Bldg. 
Phones— Zenith 696; Duluth ^2- 



L,. 




BUTTER. 

Creamery prints 

Creamery, 111 tubs 

Liairies, ;a!icy 

Renovated 

racKiuii .lock ..^..^^ 

Frcsh 

Stori.ge 

CHEESE. 

Full cream iwins 

Block and wheel Swiss 

Brick, cheese. No. 1. 

Umberger lull cream 

cheese 

Priuiusl • 

* * HONEY. 

New fancy white clover.... 
M.Al'1-E SUGAR. 

Vermont, per lb 

Miiple syrup, lu-lb. cans ... 

eiLi 1 a. 
Filberts, per lb. .. 
Sor>.-sheil walnuts, 
Cocoauuts, per doz. 

Bruziis, per 10 

Hickory nuts, per bus. .... 

pecuiis, jier lo 

AllliOUdS • • 

Black Walnuts, per bus. .. 

Mixed nuts ,■.••••• 

Peanuts, roisted, per lb. .. 
Chestnuts, per '^•^•••• — ." 

Apples. Be.i L»avis, per bbl 

Baldwins 

York State Russets 

Tolman Sweets 

Colorado \\ in^ape, per box 

Bananas, per ouncu 

Cranberries .•• • 

Dates, Fard, 12-lb. box ..... 
Dales, sugar walnut. 10-lb. 

Figs, Smyrna, i2-lb. box .. 

Grape fruit, per case 

.Malaga granes. per keg... 
Lemons, Cal.. per box .... 

California Navels 

rtiraw Uerries, per qi 

Sirawue VEGETABLES. 

Navy beans 

Beets, per cwt 

•lop beets, per doz 

Cucumbers, nothouse 

Cabbage, per ion 

Caaiiuowtr, per box 

Celery, Milwaukee, per aoz 

i Ceiei-y, Cal., per doz 

Carrots, per cwt 

Egg pianl. per doz ......... 

adish, per barrel .. 

leai, per box 

per cwt 

bpanish, per crate 

Parsley, per doz 

Parsnips, per cwi 
sweet potatoes, per 
Potatoes, pel bus •••••••• 

Radishes, round, per doz 
Spinach, per bux 
Florida tomatoes, 
Kuiauagas, pcr 



2S 
27 

1.S 

20 



1,^4(0/ 



15 

lU 






14 '>i 

i44'ai 

14 
15 

I34^c; 

15 

1 25 

13 
15 
60 
\Z 

2 iX) 
13 
!« 

1 66 
12H 

<4® 
U 



29 

■J» 
VJ 
21 
13 

16 
11 

144 
15 



7 
14 



Lecture in 



Thursday evening, March 1.5. Dr. A. F. 
Elmquist. Ph. D., at Bethany l^''theran 
church, under auspices of ,^ounpr Peo- 
ple's .Society of the church. Subject. 
•Inlluence." Tickets. 25c. 



YERKES ESTATE 



riding and 

at the yvire. , ,. , . . i„ 

■Now the funny part of this story is 
my friend did exactly as I in.-nructed 
him, but got badly rattled when he sawr 
the opening odds, sojne 20, some 
some 2110 to 1— I forgot to tell him 
expect long odda— so when he saw 
and 7. he took it for fear the 
would be t ut. 

•Blues yvon at 5 to 1. making $60 
placed on Itolling Boer, for whi. 
accepted SOU to 20, 240 to 20, 14iJ to 20 

, Bill Jak<'man. Of course. I'atton got 
$2,052,000 I his ,.,.niurv, and my iommlssloncr got 
his and 1 got mine, quitting *1,<.H)0 to 
the good on the day. And m.-iybe the 
rest of tlie bovs weren't sore for get- 
ting leff.' But it afteryvard dtveloped 
tiiat one of the crowd had been quietly 
following the tip and aetually won 
$l,7<i0 on the race, o.ie of lils tickets 
ealling 400 to 2 from Orlaiid.j Jones. 

"Patton Joined the outlayvs when 
Newport opened, and has recently been 
riding tliere, where he has a few horses 
of Ills own. He yvas among the leaders 
in the list of riding jockeys, and one 
day Inst before the meeting elos< d 
took "down therce firsts out of five 
mounts.'' 



30, 
to 
40, 12 
price 

to bo 

Ml he 
from 




Little Affected by Supreme Courts De- 
cision on Ciiicago Railways. 



Chicago. Mar( h 15.- It vyas 
thought by loeal financiers 
e<=tate of <"harles T. Ycrkes 

d in New York would suffer 
the r"«ent supreme court 



gener.illy 
th.it the 
yvho re- 



cently d 
heavily 



by 



decision vviiich caused such 



the 



rapid 
striM-t 



de- 
car 



yvhlch 
1866." 
gr<iup 
hotel 



clin<s in the stt>cks of 
companies which were formerly owned 
bv Mr. Yerkes. 
"Clarenee A. KnighU counsel for 

aid today after tiie will of the 
millionaire had been admit- 
that such is not the 



Mrs. 



50 
uO 
00 
UU 
UO 



50 
50 
6u 



16 00 
110 



^zia 



00 
35 
:& 
50 
25 
25 
55 



'5 
'ti 



50 
50 



Yerkes s 
deceased 
ted to probate, 

*'"-mV. Yerkes got from "n«l«'r Union 
Tr.actlon some time ago '»«^ s^^'"-. •^. l 
ihe onlv asset In his e.state that is af- 
fected are bonds of the Con.sol 
Traction company and 
fer little, if anj-, by 

"yL-s.'"wnson'Mizner will ..ot act as 
executor of the Yerkes estate. It will 
under the sole direction of.. 
Owsley, who today gave a bond 



dated I 

they yvili suf- j 

the ruling of the ■ 



be 

S. 



$«.WX1,000 
duties. 



for the performance 



Louis 

of 

of his 



1 lO 

2 00 

1 00 

2 25 
3o W 

3 75 
35 
90 
20 



liorsti 
Lettuce 
unions, 
onions, 



bbl. 



<<i 2 00 



^40 00 



<a 1 25 



LONG SHOT WON. 

Disgusted Man Stuck to a Horse 
Finally Won. 



and 



^ 



Dealers li 

Stocks, Cra'n, Provisions 

Wain Office 
Fifth sndRobertSti.. ST. PAUL, MINN 



basket. 

cyvi 

POP CORN. 

Choice, per ib ••••• 

Kice corn, >^^^^'^%^i;i^: ' 

Clarified. IC-gal. k^ - 

Orange, che.ry or pear ... 
Black raspberry Juit:e 
DUESbED 

Springs, per lb 

Hens, per 'b •■•••; 
Spring ducks, per 

Turkeys, per ID 

Geese, per lb ...^.^.^^ 

Trout, per lb 

Pike, per ID. ^^jj*.- 



00 
35 
\A 
25 
45 
M 
50 
66 
75 
50 
30 
85 

3^ 
6 



@)1 76 



^ 1 



GO 

00 



New York Press: 
«hots puts me in mit 
met Jockey Patton." 
of sports seated in 



followed, and 
discussing the 



shots': 



he 



50 

50 
50 



lb. 



POULTRY. 

14 

13 

14 

1» 

12 






ift 
1« 

•JO 

14 



11 
10 



•Talking about long 
id of I tie first time 1 
• said one of a group 
an upiown cafe. "It 
happened 01, e Sunday morning In tl.e 
summer of IPOO. In a barber shop at 
HXyme L. l.', where P^ttmis father 
lives. Patton was riding for W. B. Jen- 
' ings at that time. The barber was par- 
ticularly anxious that 1 should meet Mr 
Patton," so an Introduction 
In a few minutes we were 
racing events of the day 
• 'Do you ever play long 

*• 'Whv yes, occasionally,' I replied. 

" 'Well'' said he, 'ill put you next to a 
2-vear-old that we have, that 1 worked 
flve-elehths in 1:00 flat. We expect to start 
him next week. Get down across the 
board and put a small bet on for me. 

"I promised to do so, and one day in the 
following week I saw Rolling Boer (for 
that was the liorse's name) among the 
overnight entries. Accordingly I went to 
Gravesend next day to play the good 
thing across the hoard, getting 60, 20 and 
10 for mv money, only to see Rolling 
Boer finish a beautiful ninth or tenth. I 
saw Patton In the paddock after the race, 
apd he told me that the Boer wouldn't 
'run for sour apples, but,' said he, 'dont 
be scared. He's going to run to his 
work some day. and then 111 get all the 
monev, so take my tip and stick lo this 
one and don't let him get away from 
you.' 

"Now, 



A CRACK SHOT. 
Philadelphia Nortli American: 
"Looking over a brand register the 
other day reminded me of an event 
occurred at Fort Benton In 
.said a Montana pioneer to a 
of friends at the Continental 
yesterday. "Tlie .story serves 
to illu.strale two thing.s — first, the un- 
erring accuracy of Al B. Hamilton's 
aim, and again the expedients that are 
resorted lo In order to procure an 
original brand. 

"I have heard of cattle men using 
a frying pan, lailroad fish platps and 
(jther unusual shapes In metals as 
branding irons, but, after all, 1 think 
Hamilton's was perhaps the most orig- 

""Tlie company by which Hamilton 
was emjiloyed had about thirty-five 
head of hogs that yvere continually 
getting mixed up yvith the porkers be- 
longing to others, and 
to put a brand upon 
would prevent any 
identity. 

"With some little difficulty Hamil- 
ton got all of the company's hogs in 
an inclosure, yvent to the office, se- 
cured hs 4 4 -caliber revolver and a 
supply of cartridges, and seated him- 
self on the fence surrounding the pigs. 
i Without getting closer than ten feet 
to a single one of the animals, Hamil- 
' ton. In the couife of perhaps fifteen 
! minutes, had shot the tail from each. 
He did not waste more than half a 
I dozen shots in doing it, nor yvas a 
single hog injured .save that its tall 
j was clipped off clean. TViat feat gave 
I him the title of cliampion shot of the 
territory." 



lie determined 

his animals that 

chance of mistaken 



Anna assumed amazement. 

Alfred adjured Anna. 

Anna admonished Alfred. 

Alfred adopted aggressiveness. 

Alfred's audacity alarmed Anna. 

Anna, afraid and agitated, acquaint- 
ed Adolf 

Adolf accused Alfred. 

Alfred, angered, abused Adolf aw- 
fully. 

Adolf .inswered Alfred. 

Alfred attacked Adolf. 

Anna, aghast, aided Adolf. 

Adolf and Anna almost annlhilateJ 
Alfred. 

Alfred abdicated absolutely. 

Anna .accepted Adolf. 

Adolf and Anna abruptly absconded, 
abandoned Austria altogether, arrived 
at Antwerp, and always abided abroad 
afterward. 



somehow I liked his confident 



If you are too poor to be a want 
advertiser, then, indeed, you are In 
"hard luck;" otherwi.se, you still have 
an "even chance" with the best of 
them. 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




INTENTIONAL DUPLICATE EXPOSURE 



i 





THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY. MARCH 15, 1^06. 



II 



WINTER RESO RTS. 

Winter Resort 



KJBMU^WORTH UIH 



T||Mr* 1* ao vceQery In tbe world thftt 
wm90m»Ar* wtth th* view from tbU 
»»l*o% )>«f>c*t«d on tb* highest Doint 
QAMMTllra. Surrounded bf one oC the 
l&MlMrk* of 140 acres with aprlns* 
V wfndtnM macadamtied patha. Mt. 
ehoirilX fuU r!ew. Dry, invigorating 

\^U, miioitxinm " ^ 

nla 



Blltmore Estate. 

(urnlahed. cutslne uuttur* 

tra. golf. Uvery hunUng 

"Open luTthe year. Write for booklet. 
K^OiUI B. WOORE. Pntyrtetor. 



iiUgnUloe&tlr t 
pmM$ea, Orchea 
SnA flabtng.. 



NORTHWESTERN LINE. 




•Dally. tEs. 6«i»daT 

, .JS». Peul. Mmneap«l».- 

|t ,.Twi.ight Limited 

ii3«».«|.. Chicago, Mi!waiik«e.. 

{4B Appiefon 
ji LOthkosh, Fond du Lac. 

*Sl3»fJ>i" FAST MAIL 

PullmtnSleaper*. 



.Arrnre 
Oaloth 

•II:xOa.a 
•iltioa.a 
*Il:I» A.ai 
•IltlOi 



$15,000 

TO LOAN. 

In amounts of |K» up to I1.SW at 
6 per cent. 

On or before clause, with privilege 
of paying J50 or more at any lime. 
Interest stopped on amount paid. 

MenY M HAND. 10 DEUY. 

Ten new flats and three new store 
rooms for rent. 

JuliuD. Howards Go 

Real Estate^Loans— Fire Insurance, 
as West Superior St. 



Frc- Ciiair Cart. Dining Car 



NOWTWEBW PACIFIC RAILWAY 

L«afe I ; Arrive 

• 4:00 fJB Ashland and East •lirlSa.m 

I ••.0©».«t Asbiand and East t 7:I0p.ni 

• tiiOf.Bi'M nn and Dakota Expreis* 7:55*.a 

• ItM a-m, .. -N t-rth Coast Lim ited ..■ I* 6ia>J>J| 

'L«a»e r ■•L>u.uth Short Lioe." L j^j^Y.m 



t ftooaa 



■•L>u.uth Short Lioe." 

ST. TAJJl \* 3:10 »._ 

.. MIFirEAPOUS 1* 7i00»M 



.::dajr. 



$950 

Takes a corner lot on 
Jefferson St., upper side. 
Do you want it? 



THE eREAT HORTHERN. 



C.H.GRAVES &C0 

First Floor. Torrey Bldg. 



T 4:30 a. 

• 1:50 9 
•IlMSf 

• tao a. 

• trlSp 
t 2:20 p, 

t «i30«< 



— IMgP— ' " — 

•DailT 



i'»*t.mi ready at 



Arr v« 
9:$0 p.m 
2:00 p.m 
6:1* a.m 
6:30 y.m 
7:10 a. ■ 
irg iBit..f 12:30 p.a 
,uu V. ;,.i.ctr and »* oiio a.m 

fl ea aty... ...r *"**»•" 



m I ST. FAUL AMD 

25 -MmreAFouj.... 

,ni '] 'Lroc>kstc:>r!, '".'•and Forks- 

I Ot. ClOU-i 



y Except dunday 
^pa CMftaa Sfwittlst Howl 



LOANS 

5% and 6% 

Duliith, South Shore i AMantlo Ry. I All Privilefi:eS GlVeili 

No Delay. 

.G.DiCKERMAN&GO, 

NO. u ALWORTH BLDQ. 



titj ^^ct■e' Jinx 4»' Si>*.4m« amai BUxk. Bmii 'I^umm 44 
AH timi-M irrtrt and da^Aft Ifim Uaion L>«jkm. j 

•*:20». ■- L« -JtortH Ceaatry Mali . Ar niSSa-a ; 
tT:45a.«. L* ^..LOcltt?. Ar t*i45».« | 

•Daily. tLxcept Sunda/. 



Duluthft Iron Range RR 



MAY YET BE 
RTTO CUT 

Lake Superior Still Pes- 

siNe Field for tlie Ice 

Companies. 

Domestic Supply Must be 

Taken 5.000 Feet 

From Shore. 



"It Is doubtful whether the Ice com- 
panies will cut any ice from the lake 
this year or not," said a Duluth lee 
dealer this morning, when asked if the 

I present cijld snap would not enable 
them to gather their usual crop from 
the lake In spite of all reports to the 

I contrary. 

••We can't tell yet whether the ice will 
get thick enough to use or not, and it 
all depends on the weather for the next 
few days. I measured the ice out near 
Twentieth avenue ea-st. and it was four 
inches thick there. It should be ten or 
eleven Inches thick before it is tit to 
use, so you see thei-e is a question as to 

1 whe'her or not it will be of any use to 
us this year." 

Closer to the shore of Park Point the 
ico is undoubit-dly thicker than it Is at 
the point it was measured, but under 



MOTHER - 

jSpp CHILD. 

Let tlic* liiother take 
Scott* s Einrtnon for the 
two; it ^^T fails to 
ben«ftt th«n*both. One 
can cat for two, but nour- 
ishing two K a different 
thing. It c^Ws for a de- 
gree of internal strength 
that the average woman 
lacks. People of luxury 
arc not very strong by 
habit ; overworked people 
are weak in some func- 
tions from exhaustion or 
their surroundings. Scott's 
Emukion can be depend- 
ed upon to overcome such 
conditions. It is a won- 
derful food for a mother 
and child. 

8COTT & BOWNZ. 409 Pmi-1 9tT»«t. New York. 



PROSPERin 
IS GENERAL 

John Panton, Back From 
East, Talks of Con- 
ditions. 

Gets New Stock of 

Goods and White 

City Ideas. 

"I didn't pick up any Ideas in the East 
that will be Jjarticularly valuable in con- 
nection with the building and (H)eraUng 
of an outdoor place of amusement in 
Duluth along the Chicago White City 
lines." said John Panton of the Panton 
& White Co., who returned from New 
York, where he has been purchasing a 
fine line of spring and summer goods 
for the Glass Block store. Mr. Panton 
started the White City movement in Du- 
luth, and his return has been awaited by 
the committee having the matter In 
chargu before awarding the contract for 
building the amu.sement place, and be- 
fore deciding drtinitely upon ccrtam 
other armngenients. 

••All the reports 1 did hear concerning 
these pleasure resorts w«re of a nwsl en- 
coui-agmg and favorable nature, and I 
do not think there is any doubt that the 
proposition will be a paying one m Dii- • 
luth. Properly started and conducted. ] 
I think such a resort will be a success j 
from the start. As has been said before. 

, jt^tv. .«..., — V . - I jh^. Zenith City is very much in need ot ) 

to ctJt ice from, a point »7^».]*^^.,^'^y | third avenue west and Third street by an attraction of this sort 10 draw visitors | 

feet from the shore of the lake, without ! ""■" * I*' , , ^ ^ ., ^^. „ here in the summer, and to keep outsiders 

special permission from Uie health de- Rev. A. F. Elmqulst, under aie auspict^s . ^^^^^j.^^. j^^. ^ ^^^5,^ j,^^^.^. ^re here. New { 

parlment. of the Young People's society, promlseaj York. Minneapolis. Cmcaiio and the n urn- . 

The Spirit lake ice is much cleaner , to be an interesting one. Dr. Elmquist i erous other cities ^''''^f^ supporit^ \> a le 

_. „,„„':._ .K„., ,v,o. tou.r, fr^n, Ho^e ' arrived in the city today and is looking' Cities la^tye^r are ail pi e^nn^^^ 

well. He says he Is glad to be among ; era e them .gam the -ming^ s^on. 



D. £. U.. March 15. 1M&. 



DR. ELMQUISrS LECTURE 



To Speak on "Inflaence" at Bethany 
Lotheran Church. 

i,.c K-— "• "■ "•*- •..^~ . The lecture to be dellvi-red tonight at 

the ordinances of the cliy it is unlawful Bethany Lutheran church. Twenty 
to cut ice from a point k;8S thari 5.000, ,,..,n„^ «.^t and Thlr 





M. P.M 

12:00 7:35 

S:I0 y.io 

s:0D i:iO 

7>3) 3U>0 

V.M. P.M 



OULUTH, MISSABE & NORTHERN RY 



r. M.. 
3:50 
4:0S 
4:20 

ui'o 



c>;So 



A.M.I SIATiONa ,A. M. P.M. 

7:40 L v.. Duluth . .Ar'lO:J0 3^0 

7:55 Lv . 57thA v. W . L v ! 1 0: 1 5 3: 1 5 

g;15 L. Proctor. Lv. 10:00 3:00 

10:1 i - jnctnLv 8:01 1:03 

I0:4v - - Lv ._ 12:20 

10:3. . Lv 7:00 12:40 

10:29 Ar^Lveielii .Lv 7:42 12:47 

10:56 Ar_ Sparta_Lv, 12:24 

11:20 Ar_.Biwabik.Lv 12:02 

1 0:56 , A r ,. ,. H ibh,i pg.Lv 7:15 12:17 



We Lend 
Money! 

L.owest rates, easy terms. We maka 
all kinds of building Irxna, as you 
need the money. We Issue BONDS 
and writ* FIRi:: INSIRANCG. 



Cooley & Underhill, 

208 EXCHAXGE BUILDING* 



Morr » 
oectioi; a: Ki.!!.,- 
I»r jlttMHa and , 



luakM dira:t coa- 
. vvitQ D. V 4 K. L. Ry 
rtti of Virffiaia. 



HOTKLr LrKNOX 

Sott thoroughly aqulppad la tha 
orlhweBt fanllation p«rC«cV 

European. |1"0 and up. Amari- 

can. tt^O and up. 



THE ALVERADO 



h '*• eitjr. $!••.' 



zx%g-r. MA-ata WMt •«- 



Money to Loan 

With On or Befort Claust. 

JolinA.Stephenson 

WOLVIN BUILDING. 




DR. A. F. ELMQUIST. 



some cases on a much larger ana more , 
pretentious scale than oefore. The indi- ; 
cations are that a number of otlier resorts ; 
of the kind will ge estabhshed this year j 
In different parts of the country, several 
cities are planning, like Duluth, on es- 
tablishing them. 

•The lact iliai there will be a larger 
number than ever before will probably 
result In the getting of better attrac- 
tions for the individual pleasure grounds, 
for ilie greater demand there is lor the 
shows tiie greater wiU be the rivalry 
among the show managers, wiiich will 
mean a better class ot attractions all 
around, especially wliere the r>sorts are 
close enough together so attractions may 
travel from one to the other, as between 
LHiluth and Minneapolis, without going 
to too great expense. 

•I find business condition In the East 
very satisfactory. Prosperity appears to 
be general throughout the country. The 
Easterners have come to a realization of 
the importance of the West, and their 
altitude toward this section of tlie coun- 
try shows a good deal more respect than 
it did a few yevixs ago. As some one lias 
said before, the West can get along with- 
out the East, but thp East could not gel 
along without the West. 

•I was successTul in purchasing a fme 
line of spring and summer goods, many 
of he lines being exciJBive. Tliey will 
be ready for the inspecuon of our Duluth 
patruns very shortly." 

STRANGE^RtAMS. 

Not long since the first hanging oc- 
curred in the new province of Alberta, 
^^ estern Canada, says the Philadelphia 
, i NorTh American. ~ ^ -^ , 

'k Chalks King, an American and Ed- 
iward j:u>ward, an Englishman, mining 



Our hobby-horse carries us too far for our pock- 
ets, sometimes. But we will have a Children's Store 
on oiir second floor that is the peer of any in the 
country, in size, appearance and in the quality of 
the clothes we sell. 

Ladies visiting us now can see a great difference 
from what there used to be on the second floor of 
the Burrows building — and it always was by far 
the largest and best Children's department in 
Duluth. 

Beautiful show cases have been placed in a 
newly arranged, comfortable Ladies' Parlor, where 
it is a pleasure to shop. The new goods we show 
will be a revelation to the mothers in Duluth, and 
as we are about the only concern in this city doing 
business according to a strictly one-price system, 
a decided fall from the Ten-Per-Centers' fancy 
prices will be noticed. 

To give you the best at as low a price as it can 
be sold by a big store with modern methods, to 
play no favorites, to give no rebates to one while 
overcharging the next customer — briefly to run a 
good and reliable store — such is our hobby-horse. 

Will you ride with us? 

Columbia Clothing Co. 



Ladles' Hanan $5 Shoes, Wa.lsts, Waist Patterns, Stocks, 
and Gloves. 



and clearer than that taken from close 
' to the shore of the point, and unless the 
I Held is thick enoug'i to cut at a. point 
more than 5,000 feet from the shore, no 
ice is likely to be taken from tlie lake 
I this spring for sale in the city. 
' While the ice companies are not likely 
I to talce a'ivantage of the ice in the lake, 
■ the Fitger Brewing company will prob- 
; ably cut a considerable quantity for re- 
frigerator purposes. The ice they re- 
quire doe3 not need to be clean, as it 
I does not come In direct contact with 
1 tile beer, and all that is necessary is to 
I get ihe ice of the required thicJtness, so 
I ihal it can be handled properly. 

The Ice field is now much larger than 
it has been at any time this winter. It 
: extends beyond Two Harbors, as far as 
I the eye can reach, and varies in thick- 
1 ness from an inch or two. to about six 
1 Inches, close to the shore. This has all 
formed within the last few days, and if 
I the conditions remain the same for 
: three or four days to come, the field 
I will be thick enough for the ice com- 
i panies to use. On the other hand, a 
.return of the mild weather conditions, 
I and a iiouthwest wind, would break up 
! ihe field in a few hours. 

.\l\vays Ket'ps Chamberlain's Coujfh 
Remedy in Ills House. 
•'We would not be without Chamber- 
lain's Cough Remedy. It Is kept on hand 
. continually in our home." says W. W. 
' Keaniev. etlltor of th* Independent. 
Lowrv City, Mo. That Is Just what every 
I family should do. When kept at hand 
readv for Instant use. a cold may be ] 

ic-li«Kk»^d ut the outaet and oxin-d in much;— — ; _ i,^„. _ 

' le'sa time than aftfr It has become settled i his friends again for a vii^it and hopes 

I in the system. This remedy Is also with- to be able to see them often. iward *-.u>wara, an r^iignBiiiu.iii, niu»»i«B Strange things are oeing uouc <.«»»- i 

out a peer for croup In children, a"d wUl ; The subject of his lecture this evening! (.rosp« t'uor.s. hid gone up<*n a tri^ to- i gtuntly by persons while asleep. Some ] 

■" be •Influence" a quality with gether to the shores of Lesser blave j ^.^^.j^g" jj^o ^t Wilkesbarre. Penn., Kate i 

>— o i.v, !.-. K.^.. orttniTimhiilistlf rambles, i 



Neckwear 



ous In their Investigation the police 
were convinced that Lake was not 
euiltr of intentional wrong. 

One of the most singular denoue- 
ments of the dream faculty is reported 
from Des Moines. Iowa. Then- himoii 
Brandt, a wealthy bachelor, was siied 
a short time ago by Miss Katherine 



prevent the attack when given as soon as ^.jj] _ 

|t»« child becomes boarse. or even after i ^^^^^ 'j;'^^"^^;^^^^ rep'eatedly. I ^aJt*. 

I the eroupy cough appenrs. which can i,o.i,iar^r.i^iv oTi/l,itvf.f^ "^^^ --»^-l Tjurii 

only be done when tht remoily Is kept at he Is handsomely endo\\ed. 
I hand. For sale by all drugsists. Ject Itself — "'-^ -^^.,k.i<.oc 

great deal 



Lake had no motive and no Intention of imonej's. They are ones which were 
killing his wife. He had been known , represented on the first cards, "tar- 
for some time to walk In his sleep, biit ^.^^g.. they were called, which w?re 
never before had the results .bc^n^sen- jjj,^^jgjjj^ ^^ Europe in the Middle Ages. 

Whether the crusaders or the gypsies 
introduced cards never has been de- 
cided. But when they once were 
brought to the West they spread rapid- 
ly. Their characters became changed, 
also. Still, in a few provincial districts 

a short time ago oy •»!'=*» -^•*V""«"k ' th« nIH nnrri<5 arp lifted 

CriDoen for Jio.OtiO damages for breach ; the old cards are useo. 
of promise I ^ext to the tarrots in interest come 

Miss Crlppen asserts that Brandt had old decks which contain fourteen cards 
paid her attention for a long time, and ^^ ^^e suit, a knight and knave both 
that one evening, as they sat upon tue ^^.j^ ^J^^ ^^^y^ ^^^ fifteen cards, 

parlour sofa together, he tende^^ ^^.,,^ ^,,^3 1,^1,,^ ^1^,.^,^ and 

^'L^er^'Brkn^dt repudfatfd any such twelves. In the six-suit packs, which 
agreement. He declared that If he pro- , were much in vogue at one time for 
posed, he knew nothiiig of It. | the playing of euchre, crosses and bul- 

From living so long alone, he said, j^^g ^^.^ ^^^ j^j. ^^^ extra suits, 
he had formed the bad habit of fall ng ^^^^^^ ^.^^^ ^^^^ country was 

in hrs^s^«bers ''"'*' ^ under the influence of Puritanism, and 

Strange things are being done con- when plaj^ing cards were called in all 

' ' -"' ^ — "seriousness the •devil's books." such 



! Smith, in her somnam 



arre, Penn., Kate i jj^rds as were used were imported from 

bullStlC rambles i rru^,. ,^.^-^^ thi^lr on-^ olnmev 



house of 



IVENS' TESTIMONY 



with the ackno 

lecturer it — __ 

ic AirkT CUAt/CWI "^^"i^' result. Dr. Elmqulst is very popu 
IJ niUl jflAIVLnl. i 'ar in Duluth anyway and is alwaNS 

listened to with pleasure. He v\ii'. 

speak in Swedish. 



Hotel Superior, I : INSURANCE 

ia9»rior. wia. pjrg j iBufglary 

I ....ikBt anil finest Hotel of th* ]> .. r 1 .. ... 



Largest 
City 



layrrlor, Wis. 

and finest Hotel of 
Bu« me«ts all train*. 



Aworteiin Pla», tS.*© and $iJM. 




New Buiblinic. Ne"" F.qulpnieul. 

H.%TES — ta-oo ASH fa.5o. 

HOTEL McKAY 

C<-trr.er First street an*:! Firth avenue 
^■•s'. ippp. Postofrtce. Duluth. 



EVSRTTllINO IN 



Accident v ^ Health 



Burglary 
Life \ I Plate Class 

I IxKnit-u * Contraolora. Employws, 
LlatUlty , Elevator, Ganeral. 

"Stron|fe« Old Line Companies." 

Hartmaii'fl'Donnell Agency, 

roQ-2io-2ii Exchange Bid, 



Chicago. March 15.— Edward Iven% 
father of Richard Ivens, on trial for 
the murder of Mrs. Bessie Hollister. 
resumed the witness stand today. He 
testified yesterday that his son was at 
home at 7:20 o'clock, the time the mur- 
der is said to have been committed, and 
the cross-examination to which he was 
subjected today did not shake his 
story. Mrs 



Low Rates to Coast Points. 

February 15th to April 7th, Northern 
Pacific railway will have on sale daily, 
one way second class rates to all 
points in Montana, Idaao, Washington 
and Oregon, as followa. 
Eilliugs. Mont., and Intermedl- 

„, ,..v. ..-» .. .. — , ate DOlnts 115 00 

Marj- Owsley and other Helena. Butte, Anaconda, Mis- 



England. They were thick and clumsy, 
of the heavi«Bt and cheai)est paper, 
with awkward characters of uncertain 
colors — thf y appear more like proofs of 
card.-? than the finished product. One 

- — m incapable. ^„„„„, nack of tiiese cards, secured at great 

body In a camp fire. . I A somewhat similar, but more dat^er- J~"^ "^ and trouble bv some one wh» 

Some Indiiins had seen the men to- ous experiment was tiiat of George Tau- expense ^"^^ .^'^ouble D> some one j^w 
gether hud heard the fatal shot and ! ^^alt of 3D6 PLine street. Newark. N. J. | longed, even in righteous Neu England, 
found some bones, buttons from cloth- i Early one morning Mr. Tauwalt was for amusement, is in this collection. In 
ing and various metal articles known , found clinging at tlie edge of a third- j^g ^qx there still is a paper giving the 
to belong to Hayward In the ashes of i f,tory window at his home, and was res- ,.,ji^g ^f the maker In London, and ad- 
the camp fire, and so King was ar- | cued from his perilous position with dir-s^j^^^ ^ warning that a 'fine of £.% will 
'Frtm far-away England, the former ^^^i^'^n^o^e tragic result followed the sleep be forfeited if these <^s are r^^^^^ 
home of the victim, however, came the i wanderings of Harry Davis of Mmcrs- and t20 if sold or used iiv the Lnited 

....^... t ... *.. w^i,.:_._ :^ v.ir. ^..AoTv^o no toil ) T." i*-%*^^r\*^% m^— .V^... TcIa rvf A,i a n 



stVunge'st part of the story. ' villerPa." Walking in his dreams, he fell i^jngdom or the Isle of Man. 
on the morning after the murder In' - ■• -..-..,». ..^a ^.-oci.o.i i ,... x. 



The Miller 

2M-23H W. Snpartor 9*. 

Amerlosn and European Plan 

FKtT Homettkc Rooms. 

JOHN W. MlM.KR, Pro». 



The West Hotel 



■y th. 
J L 



■N 0I.A1MS.- 




1 

M 
< 

t 

i! 
M ! 

ai.'l 



viianes i:^av.-ari; 



or demands I 
ire required to ] 

'uate Cjurt of 
m and allow- [ 

'ihal Mniifli:-'. : 

at ID o'ci 

f .«aid Prob 

■■:■-- Office ill 

: J)iilu?h. in 

■■V is 

and 

-una 



! > nt w.spaper print- 

; L'uluih. in said 

I I'uluth. Mfnnt^sota, this lUh 
tii»y of March. A. ' 
By the 

J. K M I ! >r>LECOFF. 
Judge of Probate. 
i-ieal Pr'ibat«> Court, Si. Louis Co.. Minn.) 
Laluth Evening Herald— Mar-la-2!-2»-l«». 



VERY CHEAP 

50 foot lot on East Fourth 
Street, between 21st and 
22nd Avenues. 

$800 

PULFORD, HOW & CO. 

309 Exchange BIdg. 



OIIDER FOP. HKAKI.VG UN CLAIMS.- 

Hiate of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

^— ss 

111 Probate Court. Special Term, March 

3rd, IWH. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Olof 
J. Miller. Deceased: 

Letters of administration on the es- 

■ ' Miller, deceased, late 

f St. Louis, State of 

■■.i-a granted to Hilma 

.w. .>!. That six months be and 
Is iioreby allowed from and 
date of this order, in which 
3 having claims or dem.inds 
lie said deceased are required 
ihe s,ime In the Probate Court 
: - J County, for examination and al- 
lowance, or be forever barred. 

It Is further ordered. That Monday. 
the 10th day of September, 190G, at 10 
o'clock A. M., at a special term of said 
Probate Court, to be held at the Pro- 
bate Office In the Court House In the 
' ity of Duluth. In said County, be and 
• same hereby is appointed as the 
:.::)e and place when and where the 
said Probate Court will examine and 
adjust said claims and demands. 

And It Ts further ordered. That notice 
of such hearing be given to all credi- 
tors and persons lntere.«'ted in said es- 
tate by publishing this order once In 
each week for three successive weeks 
In the Duluth Evening Herald, a dally 
newspaper printed and published at 
Duluth. in said County. 

Dated at Duluth. Minnesota, this 3rd 
day of March. A. D. 19<». 
By the Court. 

J. B. MIDDLKCOFF, 
Judee of Probate. 
(8e-il Probate Court. St. Louis Co.. 

Minn.) 
J. B RICHARDS. 
Attornev for Administratrix 



friends- of the Ivens f;unlly also testi- 
fied that Ivens was at home from 7 
o'clock to 7:30. 

FOREIGNERS TO BDILD 
I RUSSIAN SUBMARINES. 

St. Petersburg. March 15.— A big scan- 
dal has developed in the ministry of 
marine owing to the discovery that the 
plans for the construction of Russian 
submarine boats have been sold to 
I agents of a foreign power. 

SAWMILL BURNED; 

i WATCHMAN MISSING. 



soula 20 00 

Spokane, Nelson. Kossland. El- 

lensburg 22 50 

Tacoma, Seattle, Portland. Van- 
couver. Ashland 25 00 

San Francisco. Los Angeles. San 

Diego. Cal 34 90 

For ttekets and sleeping car reser- 
vations, call at City Omce. 334 Su- 
perior streeL 

AFTOMOBILE TRAP. 

New York Sun: Now it Is an auto- 
mobile mouse trap. It Is made of per- 
forated tin and has three wheels. The 
wheel In front is several inches ill di- 
ameter and resembles thew heel in a 
squirrel cage. . 

When the mouse has entered the 
trap and taken the bait, thus closing 
the door behind lilm, a little Pii^sage 
leads him to the big wheel in front 
Here an ingenious arrangement allows 



Western Canada Hay ward's 

Henry, then at the oid home, told his ^ 
sister that during the night he had had ' 
a. dreadful dream. i 

In it he had seen his brother Ed- ' 
wurd shot and the remains cremated In • 
a fire. ^, 1 

Every detail was perfect. The sur- i 
roundinge of the crime were shown j 
and tile features of the many wlio did j 
tile shooting were clearly revealed by i 
tlie dreamer. j 

When Henry Hayward went to West- 1 
ern Canada to take part in the prose- 
cution of his brother's murderer he 
related this dream. 



When ■'skat" was borrowed from the 



from a third-story window and crashed 

to his death. • vr^ ' Germans, and became popular among 

A few };;eeks ago. ^"VlSe^'creen' I those who care for cards for the science 
gr^'^aTosJ^fr'om Vr b^ a\'ter^midnT|h{ of the play the American cards were 
and started upon a somnambulistic tour ' similar to the usual whist decks. But 
of the neighborhood. Unfortunately, she ; the German skat cards still are unique 
fell into a small stream near her home i gj,Q hf&T pictures of acorns for the club 
and was drowned. ^ ^ ,^ ^ J suit and of leaves for the spade suit. 

Two cases "^J'^-J.^^^ ,'^^^^^^ il,^^ ?rr,m I The French and Spanish cards can be 
tt^^nr^r^!>V^"f'&%'^va"Sl^Tt^'^;^y:|reIo'^^^^^^^^ at a glance, so Plainly do 
la«t summer Policeman Edward Fenner ; they proclaim the national character- 
was killed during a pistol duel with rob-jjgtics. Upon the cards which come from 
bers. . o • I, Paris, ladies in the daintiest of finery, 

A few hours later Comfort Smith, a,, ^^^ .^^..^j^ ^^^ Frenchiest of mus- 
;.«.^u ....- .,.^^... farmer, drove into town and rehited a ^race the court cards, and the 

He was shown a number of photo- i ^ream of the night before. , , ' .?„ ^r-..e T.f tha rastilians and 

graphs and promptly picked out from ' ..f saw Ed Fenner fighting a pistol duel j langtirous eyes of t^^. ,^^^^J,''^"^- ,^"^ 
them that of King u.s the man whose i .^ith three men," he said to the authorl- [ the lace mantillas, which are found 
face had been revealed to him. I ties. "One of the men was wounded. 

A somewhat similar dream was that of , Smiths description of one of the men 

Mrs. I. R. Andrew.^, president of the ^-ag almost Identical with that of a sus- 

' Omaha \N omans club, who located the p^.t whom tlte authorities were already 

i dead body of her husband in the Platte , following. ^ , ,^ 

\ river. Nebraska. I On Oct. 29, at Monongahela, Pa., oiie 

Mr. Andrews, a wealthy lawyer of i ^f those disasters that so frequently at- 



When the telegram telhng oi his dis- 



I n.4at ^1 T<»nn March 1') — The larfft ' him to get in, but prevents his getting ^ when tiie leiegram leiuiiB oi ms uis- 

inmhfr nillT of James A Wilkinson wa« ' out of the big wheel once he has en- , app*.-arance reaclK^ his home his wife had 

1 lumber mill or janies A. VMiKinsonwaw^^^^^ I alreadv started for the .scene of the 



burned today, and the lumber plant of | r^^'^js efforts to escape the mouse 
: the Adams Bros, company was partial- g^^^ ^^^ ,,i^ wheel to whirling. This 
' ly dfcstroytsl. The loss la heavy. The, rests on the floor and arts like the 



night watchman of the mill who is sup 
posed to have been on <fuly cannot be 
found. 



310-311 'First National Bank Bid 



Duluth Evening Herald March 



Mdg. 
la-e-lS. 



FAVORS LOCK CANAL. 
Washington, March li. — Alfred 
' Noble, a New York engineer, today 
tt stifled before the senate committee 
on inieroceanlc canals in support of 
the minority report of the board of 
consulting engineers declaring In fav- 
or of a lock type of canal for the isth- 
mus of Panama. He was a member 
of the board and signed the report ad- 
vocating the lock canal project. 

PEARCE WILL APPEAR. 
St. L<juis. March 15.— According to 
General Attorney Johnson of the Wat- 
ers-Peaj-ce Oil company, H. Clay 
Pearce. chairman of the board of di- 
rectors and Charles M. Adams, secre- 
tary, will appear before Commissioner 
Anthony, ready to testify when the 
Standard Oil Inquirj- is resumed next 
Monday. Attorney Johnson said there 
will be no effort to throw obstacles In 
the way of the attorney general. 

POSTPONE INVESTIGATION. 
New York. March 15.— The Standard 
Oil investigation conducted by the state i 
of Missouri, .scheduled to be resumed 
here today, was adjourned until March ; 
23. Henry Wollman. acting for At- | 
torney General Hadley of Missouri, saidj 
that both^ides haO agreed to this post- 
ponement. 

STEAMER IS SAFE. 
Norfolk. Va,. March 15.— The steamer 
Richmond, engaged in the lumber 
coasting trade, reported at sea overdue, 
is safely at anchor In Hampton Roads 
off Sewell's point. The steamer bound 
from Georgetown, S. C. to New York, 
sailed from Norfolk Monday and anch- 
ored In Hampton Roads. It is reported, 
because of fog Had bad weather gen- 
erally. 



It transpired later that at about the 
hour of ih.^ trag.,-dy in the mine-iiear 
nvdnighl-Mrs. Horuickel awoke with a 
scr.-am. She said she had witnessed In 
her dreams an explosion, and that her 
husband was among the victims. 



deal of atentlon and hence sales ha\e 
be« n frequ'-nt. 




UNIQUE COLLECTION. 



the World. 

The deck of car^s with which Co- 
lumbus's crew Is said to have whilcd 



nowhere else in the world as they are 
in Spain, are upon the cards sent out 
from Madrid. 

There are countries in the world with 
cards not found in the collection. In 
this connection a little story, told by 
the niece of the collector, is interesting. 
Desiring to make her uncle a birthday 
gift one year, and knowing nothing 
would dtJlght him so much as additions 
to his collection, she decided to obtain 
cards from Oriental countries. Accord- 
ingly, she WTOte to consuls in several 
countries, asking that the cards be sent 
her. The first answer she received was 
from Persia. The consul was a cor- 
dial man, but he also was a candid one, 
and he told her that the native cards 
would not be carried by the United 
States mails, and he felt sure she would 
not wish to be connected in any way 
with them. . ^ 

An old deck of cards, bearing pictures 



aireadv started for the .scene of the 
tragedy, iiaving Ix-en Informed by a 
; dream of his fate. 

When she arrived at lli*^ gravel pit she 
driving wheel of a locomotive. In a j ^.^g ^Q^^ that her husband had gone 
ihlnute the mouse is spinning about i ^j^^^^.^ »,,£. river il-.e iiis!,t bf-ion . Sn< 
the floor. . u .» I insisted that, in her dream, he had gone 

Just why it should be thought ad- . ^,p ^j^g stream. . ^ • ... a 

vlsable to give the niou^e an automo- parties were sent out In both direc- rtacxiQ Man HdS CafdS FrOm All OVeF 
bile ride after he is caught the mouse | tjong, and the bod>- was found up the j WIIUI5U luau i«» *'"• — 
trap dealer doesn't know. W hat is , gj^^^^j,,^ j^^^^ wbeie. in her sleep, she 
more to the point with him Is that the 1 ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ muffled figure following her 
little novelty has attracted a good i^usband. 

In two dreams on the two nights pre- lumous s crew is o<xi<^ «." wc*.^ -- .^x.. ...... .-.^-- . „., -< -,,,, ta«. 

ceding his start for California, a couple '" „.. .^e long hours of that first of ships for its suits, and of 30ll> tars 
of montlis a?o, Clark Emil Thomiand, a i "^^'^* America is not In Chicago, 1 for Its kings and knaves, bears this in- 

retlred Swedish merchant of New ^ oj*. 1 ^^"^"^L rhlcaeo Po'^t There is proof fecrintion: "To celebrate the greatest 
'''^^^n^'^i.^ tMi^rt.tt"'[ern-|S\'hfs^'sta^mln\'^ For the card/ de- ^^-en^t in naval history-the substitution 
land wept when he kissed his daughter | cleared to be a "Jonah were thrown of iron f'^'',^'00^-. . .. ^,__ ._j 
and grandchild good-by. ir.de. d, i- was grboard. But although that historic ' The royalty deck, the kings aiia 
with difficulty that he was persuade* Jto ! , j^ never has been recovered from the : queens, of which were the reigning ones 
start. He said be <hd not expect to 1 "'^"r ^ others in Chicago, of Europe, and the knaves the pHme 

reach hi.s destination, and took with him f^J,*f "",_ "^^..^ collection, owned by a ; ministers- although there Is no reason 
Svi;;^"fhatTf"h^e loorUe he^wol^^ ma^on tSrSo'ulhT^^^^ which is'es- Sr believing that any subtle sarcasm 
osruTn \hf i^ik. °'' ii!lc?ally interesting. He has been years was intended-was Issued a number of 

Just as he had foreseen, the train was , gathering it. Into this collection no 5'oars ago. and one pack has rotina lis 
wrecked. It was the California flyer, onl^^^^ . every -day pack is allowed to ^^-ay to the Chicago collection. Of tne 
the Santa Fe road, which met its fate | "'**"'*' * * - . ^ 

'"^-'he^'^neTs o^Vhe^^ccVdent^'and its fatal] There are the cards of many coun- 



This bank ' t)ays 3 per 
cent annuaJ interest on 
savingfs actounts and 
affords absolute safety. 

Diflnth 
Savinl^ Bank 

No. 220 «(, Siptriw St. 



Jf 



docks bearing the faces of actors and 

daughter Mrs. Charles Thoren, 524 St. tsting, because it preserves the forms to be found, and many comic ones. Then 
Marks avenue, Brooklyn, the family re- ^i^hich long have been discarded ex- I there ar? round decks and diamona- 
lated the victim's prophetic dream. j ^ £„ j^ f^^ out-of-the-way comers \ <jeck8 and the new solitaire packs. 

At Lockland, Onio, last summer, the. po- ; ^,f*^^jjg world, is a deck which conies which have aU the backs different, and 

from one of the mountainous provinces | cannot be used for any game where 



.11 ^^^^^ . the-po 

lice discovered a man who had broken In 
to and scattered tiie contents of more 
than forty houses, and yet they did not 
arrest him. 

He was a well known and respected 
citizen and It was found that his dep- 
redations had been committed In his 
sleep. Early one morning he was found 
sitting, fast asleep, outside the roof of 
a house that he had entered. 

All no valuables had been removed 
from any of the houses entered, and as 
It seemed to be conclusively proved that 
the man's marauding expeditions had 
beeii conducted while he was under the 
mysterious Influence of dreams, he was 
not arrested. 

The dangers of somnambulism were 
recently Illustrated In the town of Stock- 
well, Eng.. a month or so ago. when 
Francis Lake, a highly esteemed resi- 
dent, while walking In his sleep, shot 
and nearlv killed his wife. 

It was conclusively shown that Mr. 



of the Tyrol. It contains four suits, 
but the most skilled of bridge players 
might be puzzled as to what to lead 
if holding cards dealt from It. 

The four suits are not the ones used 
today, but swords, cups, sticks and 



liniFC Who Hive U»>d 
UUflLvRcoommMd um 



•tarCiova 



n. 



PENNYROYMJILLS. 

In CM* af «i*»r*Mlnm. 
POTiMril^ to Mcarely ••»1»* I^ ti>efc<g i»«« .iii i| H 



more than one play, complete this col- 
lection. When they all are seen there 
tan be no doubt that the owner holds a 
"full house." 

HER ESSAY. 
Cleveland Plain Dealer: A little 
Kansas- girl who had been told to bring 
tc school an essay of 250 words on the 
bicycle, wrote the following: "My 
aunte has a bicycle. One day she went 
out for a ride. When she got about a 
mile from home, her dress caught in 
the chain and threw her off and broke 
the wtveel. I guess this Is about fifty 
words, and my auntie used the other 
200 words while carrying her bicycle 
home." 




I 






It 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1906. 





For Rent-Rooms-Housest- 




i. 



One Cent « Word Each Insertion — No 
AdvertLsenient for Less Than 15c. 

REAL ESTATE, FIRE 

INSURANCE AND 
RENTAL AGENCIES. 

John A. Stephenson. Wolvin buUdJng. 
Chas. P. Craig & Co.. :20 \V. Hup. St. 
L. A. Larson & Co., 102 Providence. 
•Phone.s 25J. 



BUSINESS CHANCES. 

rHASrSXIw'lliSuSANDlS^^ 
with which I wish to buy half inttresl 
In soinw eatabllshtd business and be- 
come active partner. Write, stating 
business and giving address; dealings 
Btrictly confidential. F 8, Herald. 

FOR SALE-PART OR ENTIRE IN- 
terest In a well-establlsed, profitable 

f rowing Superior street retail store. 
Uquire at least 13,1X0 ca»h. Excellent 
reasons for Belling. V US. Herald. 
^__ __ — 

Call 



WANTED TO BORROW-K.500 

first-class security before April 1. 
828 Twenty-sixth avenue west. 



SATIN TOILET SPECIALTIES. 

Fair, health v, satin skin b«iJtuWed by 
Batln skin cream and Satin skin powder. 



CJMPOUND and VAPOR BATHS. 

WE^CUKE COLDS. RHEU-MATISM. 
neuralgia, luivibago. sciatica, gout and 
all blood poJsons. give magnetic com- 
pound vapor baths. No. W Ea3t Supe- 
rior street. Mr. and Mrs. A. Ecker, 
jjroirietors. 



PICTURE FRAMING. 

DECKERS. 16 SECOND AVENL'E W. 



UPHOLSTERING and REPAIRING 

ED OTT. No. 6 VV. First St. Boili phones. 



PRACTICAL UPHOLSTERING^ 

(TIT^FORSELL-GOOD WORK GUAR- 
anteed. 2Sii E. Sup. stret-t. Zenith. W9. 



DYE WORKS. 

WE Spont^e and Press liy the munth. 
t'uluth L ye wurks, 33»i Kast Sup.ri"r St. 



PALMIST AND CLAIRVOYANT. 

PROF. FRA.N'CIS tURARD— RELIABLE 
Information on business, speculation, In- 
vestment, love, marriage and divorce. 
Telia when and whom you will marry. 
By mail send lock of hair, date of birth. 
six (luestions and $1. 10 East Superior 
•treet. next to Bijou the.'iier. 

PROF. LE ROY, CLAIRVOYANT AND 
aelentifle palmist, continues lUs popular 
80c readings. He gives jidvlce on af- 
fairs of life. }','! rlors lilll Tower ave- 
nue, Sufxriur, Wi.s. 



'"i?" 



■kjn|| A lot on lower .side East 
vlUU First .street, between Tw-en- 
ty-elg!it!i and Twenty-ninth avenues, 
50x1 40 tett; snap. 

A seven-room house and 
lot L'oxl*) feet on West 
Fir.«t .''trtet, between Tvvtiitj -ftuirlh 
and Twenty-ilflh avenut-s west; 
house In lirst-ehuss itpair, water, 
sewer, etc. 

A two-story aiid basement 
t' li room brick dwelling, 
h.;i(l'v« . il (i..,.rs. water* sewer, etc., 
and lot .;5.\14M, on Third street; cen- 
tral; mu.st be sold at ont e. Wc can 
make reasonable terms on any of 
the above. 

i >C. p. CRAIG (Sl CO., 

'J.O We.-*t S!.:peri<>r Street. 



szcoo 



SS500 



I jm 1#1/ Any Amount VH/V \ 

i 42% ss ss« 5* i 

MONEY TO LOAN 



One Cent a Word F^ch Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less 'Itian 15c. 

shoPpincTby 
telephone. 

Odd * New 
Phone. Phone. 
MEAT MAIIKETS— 

B. J. Toben 22 22 

Mork Bros b77-M 189 

LAVNDKIKS — 

Yale Laundry 479 479 

Lutes' Laundry « 417 447 

DKLGOIS'l-S — 

Boycf 163 163 

COAL AND FCEL^- 

Ohio Fuel Co 76 71 

Finch Fuel Co 1291 1291 

t'phaip Coal Co iJ56 4S5 

FLOItlSTS — 

8e.klns & Le Borlous..l356 162tj 

B.VJiKKI£S— 

The Bon Ton 1729-L 11C6 

ELl^ClltlC CONTllACTlNti — 

Mutual Electric Co 496 49C 

lU HUKIS STAMl* AVOllKS — 

Con. Stump & Print. C<« 7o2-K 7o5 

PLCMHlXti AND HEATING— 

McGurrln Plumbing & 

Heating Co 815 983 

STOVE KEPAIR WOllKS — 

C. F. Wib'gerts & Son....ll51-K ool 

FOR RENT— ROOMS. 

SMALL FURNISHED ROOM FOR 
rent. 208 West Third street. 

FOR RENT - NICELY FURNISHED 
room, ■ modern; private family. 412 
\\ est Fourth street. Old phone, i:ii>7-L. 

FOR RENT - NICELY FURNISHED 
room. mcMlern conveniences. private 
family; gentlemen preferred. Flat "ii," 
Bostwick. iU West Third street. 

FOR RENT-THREE ROOMS, CITY 
water and other conveniences. Apply 
to A. H. W. Eckstein. Exchange 
building. 

FOR RENT-TWO FURNISHED ROOMS 
No. 66 Fifth avenue east. 

FOR RENT — FURNISHED R«.»OMS. 232 
Mesaba avenue. 

FOR RENT - LARGE FRONT ROOM 

furnished. All modern. Apply 310 East 
Third street. 

h\}R RENT-Fl^RNISHHD ItOOM. 217 

Stcoriil avcniif east. 



One Cent a Word Each InM*rtion — No 
Advertisement for IjeiwThan 15c. 

ToAiToFFlCES^ 

WE LOAN MONEY ON WATCHES, 
diamonds and all articles of value. 
P^stabllshed the longest. The most re- 
liable, up-to-date place In the city. All 
business strictly confidential. Fire 
and burglar proof safes. Crescent 
Brokers, 413^ \\ eat Superior strt-ct. 



MONEY TO LOAN. 

O , 

Q MONEY LOANED ON FURNI- 
ture, pianos, cattle, horses, wajj- 
on.s and all kinds of personal 
property; also to salaried people 
on their own notes. Easy pay- 
ments. 

WESTERN LOAN COMPANY, O 

521 Manhattan Building p 

New 'phone. 936. Old "phone, 759-R. O 

ClCH:>CHKH>aOO<3W<KHXK:>CH>IWH><HKlS 



One CY-nt a Word Ea«ii Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Im^ss 'lliaii 16c. 

FOR SALE— MisCELLANEOUS ' 

FOR SALE— CORRBCT MAPS OF CUY- 
una iron range, Morrison, 14ti Torrey 
building. 



SHOES WELL BOUGHT ARE HALF- 
soled at the Gopher Shoe Works. 



FOR SALE— POOL TABLE. NORTH- 
ern restaurant, Garfield avenue. C. 
Johnson. 



s 

§ 




t>OH(>iii>Dilia<KXKKH>00<H>CH50<HK^ 



WANTED. 5 

Everybody to know that wc can Q 
sell you anything you want in Iho 
line of house furnishings for very 
near one-half of what you'll pay 
for the same goods at the other 
stores. Come In and we'll tell 
you why. M. SHAPIRA, 12 First 
avenue west. Easy Payments. 



n PER WEEK PAYS BOTH 
PRINCIPAL AND INTER- 
EST on a $20 loan. Other 
amounts In like proportion 

ACTUAL REBATE given 
If paid before due. 

DULUTH FINANCE CO., 
3ol Palladlo Bldg. 



MONEY TO LOAN, ANY AMOUNT. 
Cooley & Underhill, 207 Exchange 
building. 



Q 

a 



iKK>00<5.CK>lXH><KKW<KK>WOOaOOa 

IN THE 

Co.: win 
Aadress, 



FOR SALE-$1.000 POLICY 
States Installment Realty 
mature In four months. 
V 100. Herald. 



One Cent a Word Eacli Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Liess Ttian 15c. ^ 

HELP'wAJnSi^^^^iiALE! 

WANTED— FOR THE L'NITED STATES 
marine corps, unmarried men between 
the ages of 21 and 35, able-bodied, of 
good character and temperate habits, 
citizens of the United States, or who 
legally declare their Intention to be- 
come such: must speak, read and write 
English; marines serve at sea, on men- 
of-war, in all parts of the world, on 
land in our leland possessions and at 
navy yards In the United States. Re- 
cruits desiring service in the Philippine 
islands may be enlisted accordingly. Ap- 
ply at 6 South Fifth avenue west, Du- 
luth. 



50 men daily to get shoes resoled— while 
you wait. The Gopher Shoe \\ orks. 



WANTED — 1,000 RAILROAD LABOR- 
crs and station men for Washington, 
near Portland, Or. Good wages, two 
years' work; fare free from Duluth. 
Ship daily. Write or apply to the Du- 
luth Employment company. 



WILL SELL FINE UPRIGHT PIANO 
for $125 cash. 319 East Superior street. 



FOR SALE - SECOND-HAND STEEL 
range. A. Bonsfield. Zenith 'phono 
166T-X. 



UNION LOAN CO. makes loans, buy.s 
notes and mortgages. 210 Palladio. 



MONEY SUPPLIED TO SALARIED 
people and others upon th»lr own 
notes, without security. easy pay- 
ments. Offices In fifty-one cities. Tol- 
mon, 609 Palladlo building. 



FOR RENT— HOUSES. 

FOR RI:NT - ALW 1, SEVEN-ROti.M 
houf'e; modern conveniences. $30 per 
month; wattr included. Apply at 11*> 
flikfi Fifth street. 



MONEY TO LOAN ON DL\MONDS. 
watches. furs, rifles, etc., and all 
goods of value, from $1.00 to $1,000. Key- 
stone Loan & Mercantile company, 16 
West Superior street. 

MONEY SUPPLIED TO SALARIED 

people and others upon their own 

notes, without security, easy p<iy- 

ments. Offlros In 53 cities. Tolman, »J09 
I'allMilJo building. 



FOR KENT — NL-SJE-ROOM HOUSE, 
in Pjirk terrace, cheap. Apply Myers 
Broti.. a06 Lyceum building^ 



PERSONAL. 

PURE, SAFE AND SUREI 

Dr. Koioit lma»y fcauyroyal 
aud Cottou Kooi Pni«. .\ test of 
iorty years la Pfiiuca has proved 
tliciu Ijvotitwel;/ cur««L'PKKti»« 
blu.N OF Tnu 'ntiNSBS. :^pecUl 
tiw reduced to $i.oo per box. 
Uailed In plain wrapper. ImporieJ direct Irom 
Pari*, France, by Vl. A. AdbitiT, Druggist, 
Duiutb, Mino., loi West ijuperior street. 




A 21-FOOT YACHT HULL, NEW, TOR- 
pedo design, fast type, very attrac- 
tive. Flrst-clasff- workmanship, can 
be bought cheap. Call up old phone 
3013-M, or Zenith 'phone 3o85-X. 



WANTED-FOREMAN FOR 
coal yard. North Land Coal 
328 West Superior street. 



RETAIL 
company, 



WANTED-AT ONCE, TWO GOOD MA- 
chinists and two good molders; steady 
work and best wagts; don t write, but 
come. Virginia Foundry <& Machine 
comi)any. 



WANTED-A 
cry wagon, 
start with. 



BOY TO 

Wages, 

117 East 



One Cent a Word Ea<^ In.sertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 

hIlp'^wanted— femaS^ 

WANTED-EVERY WOMAN TO TRY 
Dr. Le Gran's Female Regulator. Guar- 
anteed. Kugler, Your Druggist, 108 
West Superior street. 



WANTED — COMPETENT COOK AT 
Mrs. Page Morris,' 2232 East First 
street. 



GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK; 
best wages; must be competent. 721 
East Third street. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED SALES- 
lady to clerk in cloak department; 
references required. Apply Bee Hive 
Department Store, 116 East Superior 
street. 



W A N T E D— M A R K E R AT LUTE'S 

laundry. 



WANTED — PROTESTANT GIRL FOR 
general housework. Call 2107 East 
Fourth street. 



WANTED-GOOD GIRL FOR HOUSE- 
work; must understand cooking. Mrs. 
M. L. Jenks, 821 liast Superior street. 



WANTED-NURSE 
First street. 



GIRL. 2319 EAST 



WANTED — GIRLS FOR PRESSING 

ladies' garments. Zenith City Dye 

work.s, 6 East Superior street. 

DRIVE DELIV- 

$6.00 week to THE BEST PLACE TO GET YOUR SHOE 

Superior street. I repairing while you wait is The Gopher. 



FOR SALE-HOUSi:HOLD FURNlfURE 
—leaving city; will sell all or part. 
Call Flat 13, 2-J31 West Michigan street. 

FOR SALE - AN OAK CASH REGIS 
ter. Grand Union Tea compajiy. 

INCUBATORS, BROODERS, CHICK 
food, hatching eggs, poultrymen's 
supplies. J. W. Nelson, 5 E. Sup. St. 

FOR SALE-HOUSEHOLD FURNISH- 
Ings, sideboard, chairs, bed.s, etc.. Fri- 
day and Saturday, March 16 and 17. 
Fred J. Griffith, old Monger residence. 
Fourth avenue west and Mesaba ave- 
nue. 



"SHAKESPEARE" STOCK BOUGHT 
and sold. Morrison, 416 Torrey Bldg. 



FOR SALE-LEASE OF FOURTEEN- 
room rooming house, and furniture of 
seven rooms; must be cash. Parties 
leaving ciiy. M >*5, Herald. 

FOR SALE— SMALL-SIZE DRESS COAT 
and vest, in lirsi-clasa condition; a bar- 
gain. Address N. T. C, Herald. 



FOR RENT— FLATS. 

FOR RENT- FIVE-ROOM FL.-VT, EA.Si' 
Third slreit; all et>nvenienrf.s. Apply 
Id a. H. W. Eckstein, Exehante build- 
itig. 



SPANISH TAUGHT. 519 EAST FIFTH 
Street. 



FOR RENT-FIVE-ROOM FLAT, EAST 
Fourlli street; all conveniences. Apply 
A. H. W. Eckstein, Exchange building. 



CHIROPODY and MANICURING. 

MISS G. Jt)HNSON, ROOAf 3, 125 WEST 
Superior street. New 'phone. 1702- D. 



FOR RENT-THREE-ROOM FLAT, oio 
Sixth avenue west. 



FOUR-RROM MODERN FLA'F FOR 
rent. Api'ly 308 East Fifth street. 



COD LIVER OIL. 

VMC, I.Ml'OUT col) LIVKU OIL. AL- 
Ired S\\(ilt>iTK, -Oli'' \\'» St Stn>eriui- street. 



FOR RENT - THREE-ROOM BASE- 

ment Hat: $6 a month, hteludlng 
v/aler. 206 Eleventh avenue west. 



PRIVATE HOSPITAL. 

MRS. A. FERGl SON. ^GRADUATE 
midwiie, 617 Fifth Ave. E. Old 'phone 
«4-L. 



FIVE- ROOM FLA-r. CALL 4^ EAST 
Second street. 

SECOND FLOOR, 473 MESABA AVE- 
nue, three rooms and alcove, between 
Second and Third avenues west; no 
children. Per month. $12. 

A cozy corner for what the Gopher Shoe 
Works saves you on shoe repairing. 

FOR RENT - SIX-ROOM FL.\T: 
water, light and sewer; rent $16 per 
month. C. H. Graves & Co.. first floor. 
Torrey building. 

FOR RENT— STORE BUILDING, FLAT 
and 'oarn; fine location for snl.xin; tirst- 
claF-s repair. Thomas \V. \\ ahl &. Co , 
:.iil KxeViunge buildiuK: 



ARCHITECTS. 

FRANK L. YOU.Nt} At CO., 20l Pal. Bldg. 



FOR RENT— STORES. 

FOR RENT-STORE ON WEST MICH- 
1 igan .street, from April 1. -\pply H. A. 
Wing & Co.. Palladio building. 



BY 



W. M. PRINDIE i CO. 

5J% 'SI 6% 



FOR RENT-BRICK BUILDING. FOR 

I earpenter or paint shi>p. :120 West Firisi 

street, rear. Call at 114 West Superior 



street. 



BOARD OFFERED. 

L.\ FiG E TrO^T ROO^mT^N^TiPbOAR D. 

for two gentlenitn in private family. 
130 West 'ihird street. 



UPHOLSTERING. 

tl:lephone ♦'our upholstering 

wants to Cameron. He will call at 
your residence with a complete as- 
sortment of coverings and estimate 
your work. Zenith 'phone 7N7. Btll. 325-1.. 



FOR SALE— REAL ESTATE. 

CAN LOCATE VoU ON rm^ FAR.M 
lands on \\ illow River and Little Fork 
valleys. New rail and county roads now 
under construction. I'at Grtaney, 
Ashawa, Minn. 



FOR SALE — FORTY-ACRE FARM; 
good housf, barn, chicKenJiouse and 
otner improvements; near city. Appiy 
loa West Fifth street. 



LANDS FOR SALE-2,000 ACRES OF 
improved farm lands in the Red River 
valley land district, in farms froui 100 
acres to 400 acres. Prices from >15 to 
$30 per acre. For lull particulars 
write W. G. Robertson, Fairdalc, N. D. 



FOR S.VLE-FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE, 
Tw*'nty-nfth strt'«t, Parlt I'oint; used 
summer and winter. C. Flnkler, 
Twenty-fifth street. Park Point. 



MEN WANTED TO COME TO US IF 
you are suffering from any dl.sease 
peculiar to your sex. We cure Varico- 
cele, Syphilis, Stricture, Gonorrhoea, 
Bladder and Kidney diseases. Lost Vi- 
tality and all pelvic troubles. Estab- 
lished in Duluth. We cure to stay 
cured, and you can take our opinion as 
final, if your case i.s curable, we will 
cure you. Progressive Medical associa- 
tion. No. 1 West Superior St., upstairs. 



WANTED - I'W TUNNELMEN AND 
hammermen, $2.50 to $2.75 per day, for 
Washington. Two years' work; free 
fare. Ship daily. Apply to the Duluth 
Employment Co. 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED CHOqp- 
late dipper at Victor Huot's. 

WANTED— A GIRL TO ASSIST IN 
kitchen w'ork. IS West Second street. 

WANTED — PLAIN SEWING AND 
shirt waists. Mrs. Egan, flat 5, l»lcr- 
son block. 

GIRL TO ASSIST WITH HOUSEWORK; 
one who can go home nights. 621 West 
First street. 



One Cent « Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for L<ess Than 15c. 

^ECREr'soCIETIESr 

MASONICT 
PALESTINE LODGE. NO. 79. A. F. & A. 
M.— Regular meetings, first 
and third Monday evenings 
of each month, at 7:3!) 
o'clock. Next meeting March 
19, 1906. Work, second de- 
cree, Charles A. Bronson, W. 
M.; H. Nesbltt, secretary. 




IONIC LODGE. NO. 186, A. F. & A. M.- 
Regular meetings second and 
fourth Monday evenings of 
iach month, at 7:30 o'clock. 
Next meeting, March 26, 19o6. 
AVork — First degree. John 
Cox, W. M.; H. S. Newell, 
secretary. 




KEYSTONE CHAPTER, NO. 20, R. A. M. 

Stated convocations second 

ard fourth Wednesday even- 
ings of each month, at 7:30, 
March 14, 19o6. Work M. M. 
degree. Charles A. Payne, H. 
P.; Alfred Le Richeux, secre- 
tary. 




DULUTH COMMANDERY, NO. IS, K. T. 
-Stated conclave, first Tues- 
day of each month, at 7:30 p. 
m. Special conclave 8 p. m., 
Tuesdai", March 20. Publlo 
mstallatlon ol officers. Ma- 
sonic Temple. C W. Wilson, 
Em. Com.; Alfred LeRicli- 
eaux, recorder. 





SCOTTISH RITE. 
Regular meetings every 

Ihurssday evening of each 
nonth, at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
meeting Thursday, March lo, 
liV6. Work— Twenty-sixth de- 
cree. J. E. Cooley, secretary. 



housework. 



MEN WANTED TO COME TO US lb 
you arc suffering from any di.sease j WANTED — 
pecuMar to your sex. Wo cure Varico- 
cele, Syphilis, Stricture, Gonorrhoea, 
Blaxlder and Kidney diseases. Lost Vi- 
tality and all pelvic troubles. Estab- 
lished in Duluth. Wc cure to slay 
cured, and you can take our opinion em 
final. If your case is curable, we will 
cure you. Progressive Medicjil asaocia- 
tlon. No. 1 West Superior St., up.slairs. 



TWO HIRED GIRLS, ONE FOR LIGHT 
hou.se work and (uie for general house- 
work. 3 Baldwin flats, 717 West Sec- 
ond street. 



GIRL FOR GENERAL 

1014 Ea»t Second .street. 



WANTED-YOUNG 
in dental office. 
Virginia, Minn. 



LADY' TO WORK 
Address, Box 475, 



WANTED — EXPERIENCED DELIV- 
eryman. 114 West Superior street. 



WANTED— YOUNG MAN FOR GOOD 
position. Apply head porter, Spalding 
hotel. 



WE HAVE A FEW PLACES OPEN 
for apprentice girls In our tailoring 
and alteration department. Apply at 
once. J. M. Gidding & Co. 



GIRL WANTED 
street. 



AT 931 EAST FIFTH 



EUCLID LODGE, NO. 198, A. F. & A. M. 
-Regular meetings first and 
third Wednesday evenings of 
each month at 7:30 o'clock. 
Next meeting March 21. WorK 
—Second ue^ice. v.'. J. Darby, 
W. M.; A. Dunleavy, secre- 
tary. 




K. O. T. M. 

DULUTH TENT, NO. 1, MEETS EVERY 
Wednesday, in K. O. T. M. 
hall, 224 West First street. 
Visiting Sir Knights always 
welcome. J. P. Peterson, 
ommander; Charles J. Hec- 
tor, finance keei>cr, SS West 
b'lrst street. J. B. Gellneau. 

rvc. . ..teper, office in hall. For rent 

of halt apply at record keeper's office. 

Hours, IC a. m. to l:ao p. m. and Saturday 

evenings. 




WANTED - Y'OUNG MAN STENOGRA- 
pher. Apply in writing, stating experi- 
ence. W. S., care of Herald. 

WANTED — EXPERIENCED YOUNG 
man stenographer, with .some knowledge 
of bookkeeping; good chance for ad- 
vancement. Address Q. T., care of Her- 
ald. 



WANTED-GOOD GIRL FOR GENER- 

al housework. 2327 East .Second street. 



WANTED-LADIES TO LEARN BAR- 
berlng, hair-dressing, manicuring and 
massage. Particulars free. Moler 
Barber College, Minneapolis, Minn. 




MODERN SAMARITANS. 

ALPHA COUNCIL, NO. 1, 
meets at Elks' hall every 
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. 
Next meeting. Mar. 15. Bene- 
ticlent degree. T. J. McKeon, 
J. s. ; Lucy Purdy. L. G. S. ; 
Wallace P. Welbanks, scribe; 

all, financial scribe. 



WANTED A 

hoDSPWork. 



GIRL FOR 

31i; Fifteenth 



GENERAL 

avenue east. 



SITUATIONS WANTED— 
FEMALE. 




WANTED— TWO YOUNG MEN TO 
travel in Minnesota. Must be com- 
petent and industrious. Call today at WANTED— WASHING 



St. Louis hotel. W. G. Corcoran. 



WANTED-CANVASSERS FOR HIGH- 
class periodical, good pay, easy work. 
Address B, this office. 



TO TAKE HO. VIE 



or will call. 
Mrs. Porter. 



60S Fourth avenue west. 



WANTED — BOY NOT 
nesota Cigar Box Co., 



UNDER 10. MIN- 
26 West First St. 



YOUNG LADY DESIRES PO.SITION AS 
stenographer or office girl; has had 
two years' exijerienee at stenography. 
V 89, Herald. 



HORSES FOR SALE. 




o 

Q 
Q 

O 



FOR 
FOR 
FOR 



SALE. 
SALE. 
SALE. 



A large 
always on 



assortment 
hand at our 



of horses 
stables In 
Paul. 



Dululh and Midway, St. 

BARRETT & ZIM.MERMAN 






i.H>CH>CHW<H>OaOOOCKK«K>^^OOWP 



TEAM, HARNESS 
Lvceum stables. 



AND WAGON, AT 



YOU CAN HAVE A GOOD SUBSTAN- 
tial, stylish suit made at Morrison's 
for less than you can get the same 
quality for anywhere. Come and see. 
M. Morrison, S L;ike avenue south. 



t^u 



IF YOU WILL BRING 

Suit to 10 Fourth avenue west, we press 
it for 60c; pants, 16c. J. OreckovsKy. 



FOR SALE - GOOD RELIABLE DRIV- 
ing horse, guaranteed to be sound. Ap- 
ply 18 First avenue west. 

FOR SALE - HORSE. HEAVY SINGLE 
fcleigh and harness. 126 East Second 
street. 

FOR SALE - HEAVY TEAM oF 
horses, 3,100 pounds, wagon, sleigh 
and horses. S. B. Slier, 4o6 St. Croix 
avenue. 



WANTED - DENTAL STUDENT OR 
bright young man IS to 130 years old, 
who wants to learn mechanical dentis- 
try or study dentistry. Must be well 
recommended and want to stay. Coun- 
try boy preferred. Small wages to start 
with. Dentistry, Herald. 

YOUNG MEN TO LEARN WATCH- 

maklng; earn while you learn; write for 
our free book, "How to Be a Watch- 
maker." Stone's Watchmaking school, 
Globe building, St. Paul. 

WAl^'l^D-MEN TO LEARN BARBER 
trade. Only short time required. Now 
is the time to learn and prepare for the 
busy season. Iliu.strated catalogue free. 
Moler Barber College, Minneapolis, 
Minn. 



WANTED — 
home; work 
B., Herald. 



WASHING 
guaranteed. 



TO TAKP: 
Address G. 



EXPERIENCED 
wants sewing 
Herald. 



DRESSMAKER 
at your home. G 67, 



LADY WISHES PO.SITION AS HOUSE- 
keeper or taking care of furnished 
rooms. Address G SI, Herald. 



SITUATIONS WANTED— MALE. 

YOUNG MAN, 18 YEARS OF AGE, 
would like some steady position w*iere 
there is a chance for advancement; 
A No. 1 references furnished. Address 
E. S., Herald. 




YOUNG LADY CAN SE.URE BOARD 
and room in private family, very c.-n- 
tral. G HK Herald. 



IiOI'BLE PARLORS, SINGLE OR EN 
suit.-, In one or more; al.^a .•single room, 
wit!i board, in one of the best private 
f:i!mli< - in city; location fin< st to be 
had la Ea.«t end.- references reciuired. 
V Sii, Herald. 



MAGIC PIANO POLISH. 



BEST POLISH ON MARKET. PRE- 
pared by C. O. Krist.nsen. Used by 
principal piano housi-s In city. 336 E. 
Sup. St. Phone, lltC-L. 



RECEIVED — TWO CARLOADS OF 
logging horses; prices lowest. ^ Ham- 
mel eompany. 



THE LYLE, -8. :». .r. East Second street. 

BOARD AND NICELY FURNISHED 

room.s. 122 E:t.st First street. 



TRUNKS AND VALISES. 

SAVE MIDDLEMEN'S PROFITS. DU- 
luth Trunk Factory. 2-20 W. Sup. St. 



PALMIST. 

CO-NSULT GIRARD. MATTERS OF 
bu.><lness and domestic affairs. Parlors 
next to BlJou. 



PAINTING and PAPER HANGING 

mCsT'oF^^U^TKKArA^ ?RICES 
reasonable. C. Gill. 124 Second avenue 
west. Zenith 'phone. 1518-X. 



CLEANING AND REPAIRING. 

workman.«hip. Suits pressed. 50c; pants, 
15c. lis First avenue west. Old 'phone 
1430- L. 



SITUATION WANTED 
young man, 18 
Address 



work. 



years 
V 90, 



BY 

of age; 
Herald. 



STRONG 
willing to 



WANTED-POSITION AS PIANO PLAY- 
er. Telephone, 407S-K Old Plionc, or 
address E. B. Raskin, 19o7 Banks ave- 
nue, Superior. Wis. 



DYE WORKS. 

ZENITH CITY DYE WORKS. LAR- 
gest and most reliable dye works in Du- 
luth. Flrst-cla.ss work guaranteed. 
Work called for and delivered. Both 
'phones. 6 East Superior street. 



MILLINERY. 

I.Misf^ Fitziiatrick. 504 E. 4th. Old 'phone. 
.\I ' ATT-uX.'aaO EAST FOURIH .STRKET 



CIVIL ENGINEER. 

DULl'TlT'liNarNEEI^^ B. 

I'attc!!. Mgr., tU3 I'ailadio Bldg. Specl- 
taaDt lis prepaitd and construction su- 

jt linit ii(l< d for waterworks. sewers, 
etc. 



LOST AND FOUND. 

LoST--FlLLt)W COVER AND E.M- 
broidfiy silk between Second and 
Fourtli avenues ♦'asi and First street. 
Pita.'-^c itiurn to Herald uffic"e or tele- 
pli.>ii. TiT-X Zinith. or ;;97-M Duluth 
plione. 



LOST - IN OR NEAR THE SPALDING 

hotel, a man'.s diamond riiiff. Reward 
will l>e paid if returned lo ^Vhitney 
Wall. I'all tdio luiilding. 

FOUND--I'lace etiulpped for diiing kooJ 
work wldlc you wait. Gopher Shoe S\'ka. 



TENTS AND AWNINGS. 

l'<>iRlt-;ti .^ C", us Ea.st Si,t:<iir.r street. 



MEDICAL. 

•FOR WOMK.N ONLY-DR. KAY.MONDS 
Tills. Women's Monthly Regulator, has 
brought happiness to thousands of 
anxious women; no pain, no danger, i 
We have never kiown of a single fail- ' 
ure. I'rlee *2 by mall. R:iymonds 
Monthly Regulator In liquid. $3. Dr. R. 
G Raymond Hemedj- company. Room 27. ■ 
S4 Adams street. Chicago, 111. 



OLD CLOTHES BOUGHT. ! 

r, SHAPIRO. 721 W. SUP. ST., BUYS, 
ikod sells old clothes. Zenith laS2-X. ' 



IT'S WISE TO 



EARLY 




About Sending in Your Want Ad 
for THE SATURDAY HERALD. 

DO It NOW 



^^MM 



If you havsn't time to take your ad 
to The Herald Off ice, use the tele|ih«ne 

324-- Bell or Zenith— 324 

If you have no 'phone in your house^ go 
to the nearest druggist and asic bim 
to 'phone your ad to THE HERALD. 



MA.\ WOULD LIKE POSITION AS 
driver; laundry preferred. Address 
X X, Herald. 

WANTED-BY YOUNG SWEDE OF 
good education, pc>sitlon in some 
office, wholes.ale housu or store. 
Understands English thoroughly. A. 
E. 10'26, Garfield avenue. 



LADY STENOGRAPHER WANTS 
work afternoons. T. Hernld. 

AGENTS WANTED. 

WAN'TED — BY CHICAGO WHOLE- 
sale and mall order house, a.'jsistant 
manager (mait or woman) for this 
county and adjoining territory. Salary 
$20 and expenses paid weekly; expense 
money advanced. Work pleasant; po- 
sition permanent. No investment or 
experience required. Spare time valu- 
able. Write at once for full particulars 
and enclose self-address«a envelope. 
Superintendent, 132 Lake St., Chicago, 
111. 

FOR SALE— COWS. 

JOH?r'Er"7oHNSOr^^ 
with a carload of fresh milcli cows. 
701 South Twenty-third avenue east. 
Zenith 'phone, 1S63-X. 



A. O. U. W. _ 

FIDELITY LODGE. NO. 105, 
meets at new Maccabee hall, 
'•'4 \Vest First street, every 
'Ihuisday evening at » 
jclock. J. Patshkowskl, M. 
V\' • VV W. Fenstermacher, re- 
corder; O. J. Murvold, linan- 
cier, 217 East Fifth street. 




I'tneiii 



DULUTH LODGE, ^O. 10. 
eets in Ckld Fellows hall 
^verv Tuesday evening at 8 
.'I'clock. William J. Stephens 
W M,; T. J. St. Germain, 110 
Uirst avenue west, hnancier; 
H B. Iveiis, recorder, 
meets at 7:30 o'clock. 



Sick 




KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. 

NORTH STAR LODGE, K. 
of P., meets every Tuesday 
at lis West Superior street. 
Work— Second rank, Tuesday, 
March 20. J. A. Wharton, C 
C. ; T. L. Foss, K. R. 8, 



SITUATION WANTKD AS TALLY- 
man for lumber scaler; best of refer- 
ences. V 84, Herald. 

WANTED — POSITION AS CAMl' 
clerk or tallyman for scaler, by com- 
petent, energetic young man. Address 
G ^3, lierald. 

POORS PROPERLY WRiTTLN UP, 
adjusted and audited by expert ac- 
countant. Auditor. Herald. 



S. M. KANER WILL ARRIVE WITH A 
carload of fresh milch cows Tuisday 
morning, March C>. 1219 East Seventh 
street. Phone. 13S7 Zenith. 

|E. CARLSON jr.ST ARRIVED WITH A 
j carload of fresh milch cows. Zenith 

, phorie. lii-li-f) 

j FOR SALE— HOUSES. 

FTm^'sALE^^^^acTE^'sT:^ 

line condition. Ea.st end, easy walk- 
ing distance, stone foundation and 
all conveniences; act quick; reason- 
able price. W. M. Prlndle & Co., No. 3 
I Lonsdale building. 

' FOR SALE-A FINE 12-ROOM HOUSE 
on Sixth street and First avenue east; 
must be removed at once. George A. 
Wleland, office, 211 Alworth bullJing: 
new phone, 278. Residence, 1127 East 
Tb'rd street: very rlinne 2.i2. 



I. O. F. 
COURT COMMERCE, NO. 
&Msi, Independent Order o£ 
Foresters, meets first and 
Third Friday evenings at 8 
o'clock at Rowleys hall. No. 
112 West First street. Next 
regular meeting March 16, 

19C0— initiation. F. A. Tupper, C. R.; 

W. W. Hoopes, R. S. 




FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES 
DULUTH AERIE. NO. 79, MEETS 
every 'Thursday evening at 8 
o'clock, at Eagle hall, Fola 
building, lie West Superior 
street. J. W. Parker, W. P.: 
J. W. Schroeder, secretary, 11 
First avenue east. Apply to 
W. E. Brown, 417 West Su- 
perior street, for rental of hall. 





M. W. A. 
IMPERIAL CAMP, NO. 2206. 
meets at Maccabee hall, 224 
West First street, second and 
fourth Tuesdays. Next meet- 
ing March 13; work first de- 
gree. Visiting members al- 
ways welcome. S. F. Staples, 
V C; N. P. Turnbiadh, 
R Rankin, clerk, 1322 Jefteisoa 



mee'. mg. 
Subject, • 
9 o'clock. 



SRTEWART, NO. 50, O. S. C, 
meets first and third Wednes- 
days of each month at 8 p. m. 
In Folz hall, West Superior 
street. John G. Ross, chief; 
Malcolm MacLXinald, secre- 
tary; John Burnett, financial 
secretai v, 10 Mason Hats. Next 

Wednesday, March 21. Debate. 

Single Tax;" open meeting after 



WANTED— TO RENT. 

you REN'T-ABOUT APRIL 1, SEVEN- 
rooi;i hoii.se, near Twenty-fourth ave- 
nue west. Call Duluth phone 3043-M. 



F O U R T E E N OR FIFTEEN-ROOM 
house, furnished or unfurnished, in 
good location, or would buy out one 
that would wish to sell for cash. G 87, 
Herald. 



WHILE-YOU-WAIT SHOP. 

GET YOUR SlUJE REPAIRED. HAND- 
.sewed soles, 75c. Nailed soles, 50c. All , 
kinds rubber heels, 4('c. Ladies' andw 
bo.\s'. soles, 40e. All hand work, no ma 
ehinery; best oak t.anned leather. 30 
East Superior street. 




STOVE REPAIRS. 

DULl'TH STOVE REPAIR WORK.S, 217 
Ea St Superior strf< t. l^.oth 'plion«_s. 



WANTED— TO BUY. 

HAVE YOU BLACK ROt^K TO SELL, 
write price to E. F. D., 3Jto Fifth avtriiue, 
St. Cloud, Minn. 

WANTED TO BUY-SECOND-HAND 
safe. Address T. C, Herald. 

ONF: good OFFICE TABLE. SEATON- 
Day Electric company, 25 North Fifth 
avenue west. Zenith 'phone 3.S. 

STANDING TIMBER IN MINNESO'TA. 
Address V i>. Herald. 



ROYAL LEAGUE. 
ZENITH COUNCIL, NO. 161, 
Royal league, meets in Elks' 
hall first and third Monday 
evenings at 8 o'clock. George 
L. Uaigreaves, archcon; L. P. 
Murray, scribe, 1813 East Fifth, 
street. 



KNIGHTS OF THE LOYAL GUARD- 
Suburban division. No. 132, 
will liold a musical and social 
entertainment March 21. The 
ladies will serve retre.shinents, 
coffee and cake. Invite your 
fii..-ni.s and have a good time. 
Hall A, Kalamazoo block. E. 
F. Heller, Capt.-Gen.; H. V. Holmes, pay- 
master, 415 Fifteenth avenue east; Mrs. 
Mary P. Foster, ic-eorder, 7::0 Tnird ave- 
1 ue ea^t. 




CREMONEA VIOLIN MAKER. 

modern violins regraduated .<o they 
will Improve with age. I develop the 
fullest tone capacity of every violin 
submitted. Forty years' experience. 
Satisfaction guaranteed. P. Lambert, 
VM P.^ast Fourth street. 



FIRE INSURANCE. 

WRITTEN IN BEST COMPANIES. 
Cooley & Underhill, 207 Exchange bldg. 



MODERN MACC.4.BEES-ZENITH CITY 
Tent, No. 1W4, meets every 
first antl third Thursday of 
the month at Rowley s hall, 
112 West First street. Com- 
mander, Charles E. Norman; 
record keeper and finance 
Keeper, A. G. Case, care 
Union depot, after 1 p. m., 

residence, 412 West tourth street. 




CHEMIST AND ASSAYER. 



MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. 



C. F. 
Old 



JOYCE. tJ.31 
phone, 1014. 



MANHATTAN BLDG. 



PRIVATE HOSPITAL. 

MRS. HAN.SON, gI^AiTuATE MID- 
wife, female complaints. 413 .Seventh 
avenue east. Old phone, 15&4; Zenith, 
1225. 




MUSIC knd m .»'-»! mer- 
chain:ti«e ol «ver>' dactn.ti.M 
hdiso I flionogr«i<hi, I »n<l 
and or hestraiusuumems. pi- 
anok «iid 'Jrgki.l. iN^VALU 
V» u b T G .*A k D, 7 and f 
Firu Aveaue West. 



INTERNATIONAL UNION OF STEAM 
Engineers— Local union. No. 
15, meets first and third 
Thursday evenings, third 
fioor. Room 2, Axa building. 
President, John F. Gugins; 
vice president, O. C. Hanson; 
financial secretary, E. V. 

Robiii.s.jn; recording secretary. 1. W. 

Gllleland; treasurer, C. J. Weiidt. con- 




ductor, 
Beatty. 



Andrew Wold; guard, William 



CARPET SWEEPERS REPAIRED 



PIANO LESSONS. 

PIANO LESSEN^ BY COMPEtIoNT 
teach* r, 3;.c a ksson. V 35, Herald. 



CARPET ."^WEEPERS REPAIRED. DU. 
luth Carpet Sweeper Repair Co., 123 W. , 
First street. New phone. 1578-D. i 



PAINLESS DENTISTRY. 

DR. BURNE'TT— Top floor Burrows Bldg. 



U. O. F. 
COURT EASTEItN t?TAR, NO. 86, UNIT- 
^—..^^ ed Order ol Forestei-s, meets 
:>>*^r!}V. the first and third Tues- 
day of every month at Mac- 
cabee hall, 224 West First 
s«irtet.» Visiting brolliers and. 
sisters aJv.'ays welcome. Next . 
meeiing, March 20. Card 
party. J. B. Gellneau, C. R., 
224 Ninth avenue east; Harry- 
Milnes, treasurer. Office at ball. 




\ 



7 

• 



« 



I 



20 PAGES 



.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ I MINNES OTA 

DULUTH F.VF.NTNG HERAlbbd 



20 PAGES 



TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. 



LAST EDITION. 



FRIDAY. MARCH 16, 1906. (ON TRAINS, FIVE CENTS.) TWO CENTS. 



SCORES ARE KILLED IN FRIGHTFUL COLLISIONr^ 

MANY BURNED TO DEATH IN SIGHT OF RESCUERS 



OmaALS MINERS AliE 



DENOUNCED 

Scathing Rebuke Admin- 
istered to Those of N.Y. 
Life by Hamilton. 

Says'They Are Curs and 

Cognizant of All His 

Transactions. 



Albany. N. Y., March Ifi.-Judge An- 

fl,.,. . ?.-."-■- nTpf-arod must unex- 
|,(.< I - . ..;ically before 

Insurance Investigating committee late 
y€sterda> afternoon and, In a scathing 
and sensational speech, defended hla 
own acts and uttaek. d the trustees of 
T .V York Life Insurance company. 

p to persons, among them un- 
'curs and traitors." and as 
I , ....^ rav.d the late President John 
Ulerall '•!>• !'«-' declared that 

every U....c.i . > . stunt by him on ac- 
count of the -N'-vv 



IN^GER 

Tremendous Snowslides 
Sweep Down the Moun- 
tains of Colorado. 

Grave Fears Felt for Pros- 
pectors in Their 
Lonely Cabins. 



Denver, March !«.— Ouray. Durango, 

Sllverton. LeadviUe, Aspen and other 

the I smaller mining camps have been visited 

with snow slides during the past two 

days. 

Hair breadth escapes from the snow, 
which thunders down the steep sides of 
the mountains, are reported from every 
mining camp, and grave f^ars are en- 
tertained for scores of daring prospect- 
ors and miners who are cut off from the 
outside world in their lonely cabins, far 



NO CHANCE 
OF RUPTURE 

At Algeciras is the Opin- 
ion of the French 
Officials. 

The Delegates of Other 
Powers Are Now More 
Hopeful. . 



Faris. M^rch 16.— The officials here, 
say there is no chance of a rupture at 
Algeciras. While not disposed to ac- 
cept the Austrian plan to have an l.i- 
spector general at Casa Blanca exer- 
cising command over the Franco-Span- 
ish police in Morocco, France Is willing 
to consider a modified plan by which 
tilt inspector general shall confine his 
duties to inspection without having 
command or control of the police. 



the prrstiil 

Ciiinpanles. 



..ul the bin should be 
iild sweep out of office 
buard uf cntrol of the 
His speteli made a pro- 
found sensation, and was frequently 

• ! n jiinilv ai.plauded. 

1 Judge Handl- 
re will bo cun- 

j: ltd eiUii<-ly to th 

pany and 

It. j 

inpanles I have a', 
cl, because so far 
i, 1 iiave not yet found 
I iurs and traitors. 
oa upon and in advocacy 
v which 1 have not read, 
of which appejirs in 
and 1 say that It is 
reix.rt In favor of the 
will remove the trustees 
Vurk Life Insurance com- 
uv. 21 next, arbitrarily, 
around this circle and I see 
of that board of 
HSl them men who 
Jiav*s sat and iisiened to the Stories of 



SPARED THE 
DISGRACE 

Kentuckians Feared Ne- 
gro Would be Hanged 
in Courthouse. 

Difficulty Adjusted and 

Execution Occurred in 

the Jail Yard. 

Mndlsonvllle, Ky.. March 16.-Garth 
Thompkins, a negro, convicted of the 
murder of William Brane, was hanged 
here this morning. It had been under- 
stood tliat, owing to a conflict between 
the local and county authorities, the ex- 
ecution would take place in the court 
room, but the difficulty was adjusted and 
the man was hanged In the rear of the 
county Jail. 

A petition was signed by many influ- 
ential men in this city and county, ask- 
ing the governor to commute the death 
sentence of Garth Thompkins, who. it 
was decided a few days ago, would be 
hanged In the circuit court room, to save 
the expense of building a stockade, to a 
life term. Not a few business men and 
political leaders In the county wrote per- 

Tlie mines around Crested Butte are | ,^ -•-,;•;,„-; rs";xe7cislng an Important sonal letters to O^^";';. ,^^^J'^,"J";/'J: 
completely cut off from transportation. , ^«!;'^""^^;;.;!;g'^j^i«,ve imluence toward 1 ing that he prevent the disgrace to the 



Yurk Life Insurance up in the hills. 
with full knowledge audi one slide at Sllverton struck the edge 
:u i>roi. r officers of the I ^,( ihe town, doing considerable damage 



Algeciras, March 16.— The delegates of 
till- powers to the Moroccan conference 
are more hopeful as the French and 

-^ o « „i .„ , «^«?rmans, after communicating vvlth 

The railroads m the San Vuan region ; .^^.^^^^^^,^^3 gj^^,^^. ^^^g dignity lh«iii 
are blockaded. The South Park load Is j ^^^^^ ^j^ previous to so doing. 

Sir Arthur Nicolson, head of the Bnt- 



blockaded by a slide near Leadville. 



an 



yv 



1 



-\( 



! lui'k 



Later reports last night, told of a 
general storm of unpresedented sever- 

._ jty for this season through the eastern 

e New Y'ork Life In- ' and central portions of Colorado, but 
the gentlemen j clearing weather is looked for today. 

GARNISHMENT 
ISJIJSTAINED 

St. Paul Broker Wins a 

Partial Victory In 

His Suit. 



(Cont; 



I'age 7, fourtli column.; 



HIGH OFFICIAL 
ISDISMISSED 

Was Author of AntI- Jew- 
ish Circulars and Will 
be Prosecuted, 



the agreement. While continumg ioj^o^rUK.u8e.^ ^^^ sentenced to hang 
support the French delegates he mam- 1 jyjj^r^i, ig. Arrangements were being 
rains that they should do their share : ^ade by the sheriCf to construct the 
toward securing an adjustment and gallows in an open space between the 
tlierefore advise them to accept a modi 



Led form of the Austrian police project, 
such as a modification providing that 
the Inspector general shall merely in- 
I'pect but not command the Franco- 
t?l>anl.'<h police. 

It Is-poinied out In Brltl.sh quarters 
that Germany having conceded the Ini- 

l-ortant principle of a Franco-Spanish , _^^,-^ ^^^^^j. consideration. 
I dice Frasice sjiould concede the detail f^^^le public Interest was a 
ol an inspector generalship without ] oitlzens employed lawyers, and the un 



elty lockup and the county jail, wlien 
the discovery was made that a .hanging 
in Kentucky must not be attended by 
over fifty persons. This meant the con- 
Btruetlon of an Inclosure. But as the 
sheriff had no funds for the fence he was 
In a quandary as to how to obey the law. 
He took the question Ix'fore Judge Gor- 
don, who sentenced Thempkius. 
Judge Gordon took the perplexing 
" " ■ Con.slder-' 

puDilc mteresi was aroused and 



command. Moreover, it is claimed that 
a police force thus organized would as- 
.sure FFrench predominance in Morocco. 
The French hesitate at Ca.sa Blanca, 
Is a ruse to secure a base for future 



precedented spectacle of hearing on the 
proper place to hung a convicted man 
being argued before Jl.e court was seen 
here. 

The hearing lasted -everal days and 
the judge took the case \mder consldera 



^\. 



]. 
t).> 



d; 



Marih IH. Tlie autlior 
isli eireulai's was M. 



St. Paul. :M;ireh Ifi.— (.Special to The 
Herald.)— A. J. Cununhigs, a St. Paul 

1 broker, won a partial victory today 
in his $U>o,t»«)0 damage suit against Ed- 

I w ards. Wood & Company, when thv? 

'suprenu- court sustained his garnishee [ 

Iprocwdings brought against three. 
Twin City banks In which Edwards, 
Wood & Company, have funds. | 

In effect the supreme court decision [ 
i.s a rever.sal of tjie order of the Ram- 

j.'jcy county district court dismissing the [ 
l>roceedings on an oihr to .show cause, i 
Because of stateinenl.s alleged to have | 
been made by members of the linn of | 
01 Edwar<ls. Wood & Company, which 
were alleged to be damaging to his [ 
business. A. J. Cumming« brought 



German Influence and Intrigue. It »* I Hon' again. His decision was a clever 
understood, however, that Great Brit- way out of the difficult legal tangle, but 
aln olTers to co-opemte with France ] brought new dTfficulths.^ ^If.ll"^^ °f. ^*" 

but 

he 



n->ain«« tho rp-i M'/a t inn of Ruch a df slEpJ P<^»tl'"S .several hundred dollars on 1 
against the re.ilUdiion or sucn a ciisigr. j' hanging from all h 

and therefore it Is beheved that th^^^ . ^^j, 1,,^ j^^^g^ designated t 



French and Germans will agree to a . jj^^^ place 
modification of the Inspector general- courtroom, 
ship and that this will be the basis of 
the agreement. 

The delegates hope that the next ses- 
sion will be decisive. 



FOUR DIE IN 
HOTEL FIRE 

Flames Destroy a Small 

Hostelry in Tustin. 

Mich. 

Main Business Portion of 

the Village Also 

Burned. 

Grand Rapids, Mich., March 16.— The 
business portion of the village of Tustin, 
Osceola county, was destroyed by fire 
early today, which started in the base- 
ment of the Hotel Compton, from a 
defective furnace. Ten guests escaped 
in their night clothes, while four were 
burned to death. 

The dead: 

WILLIAM H. McGRANE, proprietor 

of the hotel. 

MRS. WILLIAM H. McGRANE. 

EDWARD DEMOREST. porter. 

CHARLES WORKMAN, traveling 
man of Pier son. 

The financial loss I s about ^ 22,000. 

PRESIDENT 
NOT TO HURRY 

To Fill Position Vacated 

by Justice Brown's 

Retirement 

Washington, March 16.— Secretary 
Taft was in consultation with Presi- 
dent Roosevelt for some time this morn- 
ing. No decision lias been reached re- 
garding his acceptance of a place on 
llie supreme court bench, and probably 
none will be reached for some time. 

President Roosevelt later authorized 
the issuance of the following statement 
regarding the successorshlp of Justice 

of the 



DEAD ARE ESTIMATED 
TO N UMBER OV ER FIFTY 

Two Trains Come Together Head-On on 
Denver & Rio Grande, Near Pueblo. 

Bitter Cold Weather and^ Heavy Snow 
Add to Sufferings of Injured. 



ling surprise 

The murder for "Which Thompkins was 
sentenced was that of William Brane. 
Brane lived with Thompkins" wife while 
the latter was In the penltentl.Try. In a 
rage of jealousy Thompkins killed his 
rival by tiring six shots at him. 



Pueblo, March 16.— The worst rail- 
road wreck in Colorado since the mem- 
orable Eden disaster, occurred about 2 
o'clock this morning on the Denver & 
Rio Grande railroad, near Adobe, the 
number of dead being estimated at from 
fifty upwards. The number of injured 
is placed at twenty-five. 

Eastbound No. 16 crashed into west- 
bound No. 3. telescoping the forward 
cars on each train. The coaches at 
once took fire and the flames completed 
the horror begun by the collision. 

The cause of the wreck Is attributed 
to a failure to deliver orders to No. 16, 
so that No. 3 could pass. 

Some of the victims were pinned 
undfjr the wreckage and burned alive 
before help could reach them. Most of 
the Injured were on No. 3, which was 
heavily loaded. No. 16 carried com- 
paratively few passengers, and these 
escaped, generally, with a slight shak- 
ing up. One man, whose name could 
not be learned, was the only one of a 1 
family of ten who escaped. He lost his 
father, mother, wife and three children, 
a brother and two other relatives. 

Dr. F. N. Cochens of Sallda, who was 
on No. 16 at the time of the collision, 

but who f scaped Injury, at once began _ 

caring for the injured and was assist- L^^^jr^g^ p'^;:'^j,^;:^"^'^y'goj^^f,eg '{^^r^ 
ed by Doctors G. W . Rambo and F R. | jg^ ^^^^ ^^^.^ standard sleepers, A 
Moore of Florence, wiio soon ai-rived 
at the scene of the disaster. 

Three of the crew on No. 3 were killed 
and two on No. 16. One of the engin- 
eers on No. 3, which was a double 
header, was found dead In his cab, with 
his hand on the throttle. 

Express Messenger E. M. McParland, 
a relative of the detective of that name, 
who has been active in the Governor 
Steunenberg assassination case, is 
among the dead. Many of the bodies 
will never be identified, having been 
burned to a crisp. Part of the mail 
w as destroyed, and all the express mat- 
ter. 

Relief trains were at once dispatched 
to the scene from Pueblo and Florence 



SUED FOR FORTY tdai«kiiic 
BARRELS OF BEER TRAIN KILLS^^^^^ 



1 1 , 1 • 



.,,yt ,.t ihv ii"i'i^K'> ol iguit against .-aeh member of the firm 
1 ir, holding a rank In the "m- Unking $50,000 damages. He followed 
uehy e<iuivaleni 10 councillor ^j^j^^ wlth^ garnishment proceedings 
II. Is the lead..!- oi lIl 'Leagae .jg.,ji,|,.^ ii,,.^,,. st. Paul banks in which 



Republican Candidate Ob 

jects to Paying for Any 

Such Amount. 



to hang the negro was tiiejf. , .^ suoreme court 

The decision came as a start- ;f>ro^^" >" ^"^ supreme couii 

United States: 

"As Mr. Justice Brown will not re 
tire until June, when the supreme court ' ^^j ^jje work was necessarily slow, be- 
will take a vacation until the second | cause of the cold w eather. The fii*st 
Monday in October, and no public In- 
convenience can arise from a vacancy 
continuing through the vacation, the 
president will take further time to de- 
cide the question of Mr. Justice Brown's ' 
successor. Several names, including 
that of Secretary Taft, have been under 
consideration, but no decision has been 
reached, or is likely to be rt ached or 
announced in the near future." 



train bearing injured reached Pueblo 
shortly after 6 o'clock. Recovered bodies 
and Identified dead: 

WILLIAM HOLLIS, engineer No. 16. 

E. M. McPARLAND, Globe express 
messenger. No. 16. 

WALTER CAUSLETT. engineer first 
engine No. 3, Pueblo; leaves widow and 
three children. 

HUGH SUDDITH, fireman^ No. 16, 
Pueblo. 

A. H. Smith, fireman to Engineer 
Causlett. stated that, just before thS 
collision he saw the head light of train 
No. 16 as it rounded the curve about 
200 yards distant. He went to the en- 
gineer's side and saw Engineer Causlett 
at the emergency brakes. He stooped 
dewn and feeling Causletfs feet upon 
his back, jumped. Not a word passed 
between the two men. Grant Kelker of 
i'ueblo,"" engineer on the second engine 
of No. 3, and Harry Hartman, his fire- 
man, both noticed the headlight of No. 
16 as it rounded the cure. Kelker yelled 
•'lookout' and applied the emergency 
brake. Both escaped by jumping. En- 
gineer Kelker said that he bad barely 
recovered himself when the whole train 
seemed to be on fire. 

Frank Smith, conductor on No. 3. 

Mike Garrett, conductor on No. 16, and 

Phil Peters, Globe express messenger 

on No. 3. escaped. 

No. 8 was composed of a mall car, 

tour- 
All the 
sleeper passengers were saved, none of 
the occupants being Injured. 

R. I. Jones of Denver, negro mall 
weigher on No. 16, w^ho was in the car 
with Messenger McParland escaped 
with injuries about the chest and head. 
W. A, Watkins, negro of Denver, 
train porter on No. 16 escaped with cut* 
about the heafl. 

All three engines were practioally 
demolished and piled in a heap and 
within a few minutes after the collision 
the wreckage was a mass of flames. 

The first three cars of No. 3 were 
plied up, but just before the wreckage 
caught fire the mfijorlty of the pas- 
sengers were removed. So far as knowi« 
at this time Express Messenger McPar- 



Pf..( 



lie has b. - 11 
and arr* si<_ 



1..SV 



ii. 

I"! 



;usslan 
fruin ; !i'' ^'-rv 1 
srciiU-d. 

"f the {"-asant rlc.'tions 

;»t.d in twenty-eight 

n the workmen's elec- 

-:<• has I niled in ten 

A ns. In many cast-s 

n publi.shed. but the 

,;ais to have authentic 

..wing that the peasants 

A.> ilislriets elected proffrci- 

.s against forty-eight Con- 

'"". I'll lows oecurred at 



Stillwater, Minn., March 16.— (.'Special 
to The Herald.)— Furnishing keg beer 



ng 

\h>' linn had deposited money. The 
rtal light was over the garnishment 

[.iKCttdings and the supreme court ad- „ ,, . 

rnits as much. disnu=*sing the order to in considerable quantities during tlie 
sliow cau.se, <iuoting Section 5305, S. C. 
1894, authorizing garnishment proceed- 
ings in actions in tort. 



-^t Tui^nok, pr-.vlnc "f T\ . r. the 
isiiriaha! of the nobility was r.Mupelled 



t. 
1 . 

] 
J 
li. 



a small land owners' assembly. 

t»»,- 1,< turs InslKted that mtn- 

iis \\>rc patticii>aiing. 

,- • '' ^listiiri the work- 

;. tU' - iiitn their own 

;i.l pi.M.^utu un the I'asis of 

,: suffrage. 



DOCTOR CHARGED WITH 



SMILES WHEN CONVICTED. 

Minneapolis Woman Takes Her Convic- 
tion of Perjury Calmly. 

aiinneapoll% March 16.— For the first 

time in years a conviction on the 

charge of perjury was returned by a 

.jury in Hennepin county yesterday. 

l".^!/:i..? .^."" .V.!f;l.^!!..J!i\H.,l"""!l;''vf,! I daughter, were instantly killed today |^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^. ^^.^.^y ...^g f^und guilty 



last municipal campaign Is the grlev 
tried in the municipt 
court :ind now under consideration by 



Lose Their Lives at Cross- 
ing on Tttirty-Third 
Street, Chicago. 

Chicago, March 16.— Two unidentified 
women, thought to be mother and [ 



MRS. LONSTORF 
BREAKS ARM 



Principal Defendant in 

Milwaukee Suit Meets 

With Accident 

Milwaukee, March 16.— Mrs. Margaret 
Lonstorf. the principal defendant in the 
conspiracy suit In which Emma Lon- 



local agent of the Jung Brewing com- 
pany sued Edward St. John, Republi- 
Adiirfti'.citlikir' A lA/nUAHI i^an candidate for mayor in 1904, to rt^- 
MUkUlKIIiU a nUIflAIl. ! cover $333.70 for goods and merchan- 
jdise alleged to have been sold. 

X- 1- IT 'p „,. M.,,...v, ifi r^r wrr I" h'^ ausw^r Mr. St. John goes into 
Nashville, Ann., Maich H).^Dr. Her- I ^^^^j^.^^,^^.^ ^^^^ ^^^.^ ,^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^.^ 

man Feist, a i)roininent phy.sician of j^^j^^^^ forty barrels. In one-eighth bar- 
this city, was arrested here today on lel kegs, distributed to not less than 
of murdering Mrs. Rosa 120 persons. Going further Into specl- 

Ificatlons. Mr. St. John says that Mr. 

Ward suggestid to him that the dls- 

'; trlbutlou of kegs of beer to various 

Mrs. Mangrun left Nashville. ' 



Judge Doe, Percy F. Ward, formerly ] ^y a passenger train on the Wabash before Judge Johh Day Smith yester- 



ATLANTIC LINER 
HARD ON SHORE 



IS 



i British Steamer 
Aground Off New 
Jersey Coast. 

At la' tic City, .v. J Mnreh 1<^.— The 



the charge 

Mangrum, whose body was found float- 
ing In the Ohio river at Cairo. 111., re- 
cently. 

Dec. 14 last ostensibly for a visit to 
St. Louis. The warrant for the doc- 
llr's arrest was sworn out by Chester 
Mason, a brother of the dead woman. 
Mrs. Mangrum was a beautiful woman 
and was highly connected In this city 
and throughout the state. 

NO MOREATTtMPfT 

TO lh\m PRISONERS. 

Omaha. March 16.— All Is quiet here 
and it is not thought likely that there 
will be any further attempts at lynch- 
ing the men charged with murder. 

Tlie prisoners wanted, it has been 
harned. had been removi.'d from th.^ 
jail and it is not yet known where they 
were taken by the sheriff. Aside from 



road, at the crossing of the railroad at after the jury had 
Thirty-third street. The body of the twenty-four hours, 
elder woman w as thrown high in the new trial w ill be 
air. and when «he .struck the ground Saturday 



been out nearly 
A motion for a 
made and argued 



(Continued on page 10, fourth column.) 

SviNGHRE 
AT TWO HARBORS 

Flames Started From 

Torch Used to Thaw 

Water Pipes. 

Two Harbors, Minn., March 16. — 
(Special to The Herald.)— Fire, which 
started at 7:30 this morning, partially 
storf, wife of Otto Lonstorf, seeks to j destroyed a tenement building on 
recov'er $750,000 damages, fell on a slip- | Fourth avenue owned by H. Pronovost 
pery sidewalk today on her way _tO|and occupied by James Glass. Most ot 



church and fractured her arm. By i . 
agreeomnt of counsel, further proceed- 



furniture was saved.- The total 



pieces 



aea i» 

fit ■ t t « %' I 

1 



saving 



i'uik, sliUcK on 
hf Tnms rivet 11 f 

ai'h today and Is 

. nu. rile Vess.l at 

I. If a -j.siance and the 

tug -North America, which 

Hi the Dele ware breakwater, 

•■«.<«"id with all po8- 

i the steamer. The I 

t is ntlieved the I 

id ai high tide. 

:1.\V t 



lixsn Para .he breaking of tlie outer dunr, the jail 
ihc shoals was not damaged. 



persons at sundry places would help 
his canvas along and Mr. St. John as- 
sented to the proposition. It Is further 
a.sserted by Mr. St. John, on inform- 
ation and belief that Mr. Ward made 
various wagers that he wauld be elect- 
ed and distributed beer in order to en- 
able him to win the bet. Mr. St. John 
says he was willing to pay for four 
barrels of the beer but no more, and 
alleges that an agreement to so furnLsh 
beer would be contrary to law and 
void. 



MARRIED ON STREET CAR. 



WISCONSIN U WILL 

HAVE A SURPLUS. 

Wis., March 16.— The legls- 



Motorman and Conductor Were Wit- 
nesses for Chicago Cqyple. 

Chicago, March 16.— A street car served 
as a unique marriage altar for two South 
Chicago young people Wednesday after 
noon. MI.S.S Mary Jerome 
and Earl llarri.-». 12 years 



AN ISLANDJOR TOUGHS. 

Penal Colony in Lake Michigan Sug- 
gested for Chicago Thugs. 

Menoniint-e. .Mich.. March 16.— It is being 



ing -_ - , . I , 

she has during the two perjury trials 
and during her three trials in a di- 
vorce ca?e where she was charged with 
infidelity— entirely unconcerned, and 
even smiled a trifle as she turned to her 
law yer after the jury^ had been dis- 
charged. ^ ^ ■ 

The perjury was committed during 
the divorce trials in which Mrs. Berry, 
suggested In this region that one of 'hc^j^^j^ jj jg alleged, five of her friends 
Islands off Green Bay or North Manitou g^^o'^e to her being at the Bijou theater 
Island In I^ke .Michigan be utilized as a on a certain night w hen in reality she 
penal colony for the toughs who are caus- I was in St. Paul in company with an- 
Inir so much trouble in Chicago. Some ; other woman and two men. * 
of these islands are uninhabited and \ The first tiial resulted in a dlsagree- 
would make ideal places of banishment. ment, but County Attorney Al J. 
A peculiar controversy is on in this citj- j j^n^j^j^^ realizing the need of and the 
between the prosecuting attorney, W. ^Igaiutary effect of a conviction of per- 
Waite. and the police and deputy shtT- ; brought the case to trial again 

Iffs of the city and county, over »he ; JuO . "'uub">. 

traniD uuestion. It is said that the coim- i without delay ana was rew arueu oy se 
try is overrun with tramps, and that ! curing a conviction agamst great odds, 
large numbers are convicted and kept in The other defendants under similar 
jail eveo' year at heavy and needless ex- : indictments will be tried next terra, 
pen.se to the country. The prosecuting 



-i. ,c «r, tht. fHni w'er'e Dostnoned until i Ices is estimated at $1,000 and is par- 
defendant showed no signs of I l^ngs^". ^^t.l ^0'^^.^! nn^^^^^^^^ covered by insurance. Th-3 

mes caught from a torch which was 

I being used under the house to thaw out 

some water pipes that had frozen and 

catching between the walls could not 

be extinguished. 



SPOILS NO USE 



atiornev, therefore, refuses to prosecute 

anv" tramps brought before the courts and 

the police are obliged to let them go. The 

deputy sheriffs, therefore, receive no fees 

and the city Is in a turmoil. 

I A swindle is being worked through this 

region by two strange young men who 

IS vtars o'd offer twenty-flve books to be paid for on 

18 J tars o.a, , , t^llments of 60 cents each, when all is 

old — ■-— - - ,..-._ 



^'^■""t 1 paid a handsome piece of furniture to be j-i,a,.ie 
or at I ^,^.^„ jjs a premium. Many people paid , ™' '^ 
S '"J '■several Installmente aiijounting to as|ownea 



TOW BOAT BURNS. 

Captain Overcome by Smoke and Barely 
Escapes Witli Life. 

Pittsburg, March 16.— The towboat 

;es Brown, valued at $50,000, and 

by the Monongahela River Con- 



wedded on a Calumet electric mot 

Roby. just across tlie state line i^ *;'. 'several msiaimieiuB aiDouiiiniK lu _°"T' , 1 .. V ^v.jI jSt rnkf fomnanv was 
diana. The Rev. George H. Bird of South^'^igJ^'^g ^^ but received iio furniture. The I solidated Coai & CoKt company, was 
Chleago orriclated. , . j i books are said to be extremely tra^y. 
Harris and Miss Jerome obtamed a """"^ _^_ 

Madison. Wis., Marcn its.-rne leg.s- 1 license »" ^\^*V''''r?.»l-' ni'e''n"'V^unted ?o I RAISED MO.VBT ORDERS. 

lative university investigallng com- , Hajnmmui. nm. ^^^ i^^^ ^.^^^^^ ^^^^ , ^j.^r^,,.,i,,own. lowiv. Maroh 10 -Samuel 

n.ittee today ceased taking testimony 1 °\,'^. j^^. Hird t<. marry them. The min-t Boring, a young "^^'n. o/, ^-•V^'^^^V^r';*^®; 

^gter noted thai the license was L>..sued in whose parents are highly resp^^^^ 

(idvl.sed them to get a people, has been •TT<-8t''"<*. ''"^.^^V^**®" 
In Chleago. But the before the federal commissioner at 

to Clarion. He is charged with raising 



for the present and will now go over 
nub the ve<;. I tlie evidence obtained from 300 wit- 
naih the ^ ^s- | ^^^^^^^^^^ .Secretary Klley, of the board 



Indiana and he 
new certitkate 




damaged $10,000 by fire early today, 
while tied up at Lyles landing, Alle- 
gheny. 

Capt. Frederick Dlppold was over- 
come with smoke, and with difficulty 
was roused by Mate Abraham Wolfe. 
All the members of the crew escaped, 
but left their clothes aboard the boat 



t>y 

d. 



-I is 265 feet long and Is 
R. .Singlehurst & Ci.. of 



r 



,„;,;Y WITHDRAWS. 

March 16.— A telegram 

■ . last night from dm- 

aiinoutued his formal 

iroin the contest for his 

the SLxih district because of 



111 heullh. 



DEMURRER OVERRULED. 
Washington. Maich 16. — Justice 
Could of the district supreme court to- 
day overruled the demurrer to the in- 
dictment against Representative Bing- 
er Hermann of Oregon, fornier commis- 
.sloner of the general land office, charg- 
ing him with destroying certaiiT lette- 
presa copy books, alleged to contain 
public records. 



where tlie knot was tied on the ear In 
the presence of the motorman and con- 
ductor. 



SEARCH FOR HIDDEN MONEY. 
Pound, Wis.. March 16.— The family of 
Mrs. John Helsel, living west of here, is 



two money orders from a few cents to | ajid stood shivering oti the river bank 
about tifty dollars each. The money y^i^ne the firemen extinguished the 
orders were sent to Chicago catalogue 



flames. 



TO THE ROBBERS 

Cracksmen Secure $30,- 

000 Worth of Bonds 

and Mortgages. 

Chicago,, March 16.— Bonds and mort- 
gage notes, aggregating $30,000 In value, 
were stolen early today by robbers, who 
blew open the safe in the oflSce of Frank 
Troost, a monument maker, opposite 
Waldheim cemetery. The office build- 
ing a one-story frame structure, was 
wrecked by the explosion, which de- 
molished the safe. Troost said the 
papers were of such a nature that they 
could not be negrjtlated by anybody ex- 
cept himself. ^^__ 

ROOT INVITED TO 

VISIT VALPARAISO. 

b< - . . 

w 1/. -Kf ^»'„ib-z.« After rescuing his wife and little babe 
Washington, March 16. — Mr. waiKer- fj-o^i their apparent doom on the secona 
Martinez, the Chilean minister, by di- | ooor, Joseph Mackoff, the owner of the 
r*.rtlon of his government, has tender- ] establishment, ran Into a vacant lot a 
^d SecretaiT Root an Invitation to ' living mass of flanies. and. crazed by the 
ea .»^V ,„,""„ hiQ r^ninlne trln to I intense pa ns. rolled In snow under which 
visit Valparaiso on ^^1 co'7"S /rip to | m « j^^^ ^^^^^^ Besides the Injury In- 

the Rio conference. The """ister said ; ^j.^^^^j j^^ ^j^^ ^ff^^^ ^j ^,^g ^^^^ ^^ ^jj^ 
his government had not presented the burning flesh, the rocks tore his body in 
invitation earlier because it was not ^ frightful manner. He acted like a wild, 
known that Secretary Root would ex- man until the crowd th^t bad collected 



MISS SANDEEN 
MAY RECOVER 

From Severe Burns Re- 
ceived in Explosion at 
Crookston. 

Crookston, Minn., March IC— (Special 
to The Herald.)— As a result of the terri- 
ble explosion of gasoline In a dying es- 
tablishment here on Wednesday evening. 
Miss Ida Sandeen's life now hangs in the 
balance at St. Vincenfs hoepital in this, 
city, the flames having burned her face 
through the skin in such a manner that 
the flesh is dropping off. Although suf- 
fering excruciating pain, she la putting 
up a brave fight and the doctors enter- 
tain favorable hopes for her recovery. 
She is 18 years of age, and Is a stenogra- 
pher, but during the past few monllis has 
been out of employment. 



BAD FIRE AT CIXCINNATL 
Cincinnati, March 16.— Fire early to- 
day, at the Dreses Machine Tool coin- 



covers the water supply, electric light 

and gas and runs for seven years longer 

e?i;;ag;d in a -^reh Jor ll.^O0^wliich^ the | All ^^orcUnance^ '^Jiiil' to Oiart??'*" 



A big ttght will re- 



winnan hid shortly before her death. Mrs. j granting a 

HJlsel was taken with convulsion.^ and Hopwood of Chicago. 



houses. 

FRANCHISE NOT EXCLUSIVE. 
Crookston, Minn.. March IC.-The city 

council has passed a resolution declaring _, , _ ^ ^ . ..,. .. 

the franchise of the Crookston Water- j panv's plant, destroyed that establish- 
works. Power & Light company Invalid, i *; "V causing a loss of $100,000; insur- 
in so far as it wa.s exclusive, but valid | '_• j^- q^ ^he Buckeye foundry, 
m every .other partiemar. \h_e franchise J^'J^j^h 'jg 'l^nnected with the tool com- 
pany building by a wooden bridge, aL=o 
caught Are and was damaged $10,000. 
By the falling of that bridge Capt. 
Geiger of the fire department was pain- 
fully injured. 



'^ 



tend his trip beyond Buenos Ayres.- 
Secretary Root took the invitation un- 
der advisement. 



TRIED TO BRAIN HIS WIFE 
Shebovgan, Wis., March lt>.-After 
reading how William Jlamakcr mur- 
dered his wife with a club. Carl Her- ,^^ ^ „„^ „^ ^„, 
man. a farmer "vlng near here seized , «M«|" ^-^^ '^Zs^t harmed tn the least 
h<D TOifp and attempted to bram ner i ""•'"" »•_.„_ *„„,ii», rr^oHo th,.ir Unma ir 



were able to aid him. 

Tiiere were two other persons in the 
building at the time that the flre broke 
out— Ruben Mackoff and Charles Hovel., 
both oi whom got out in safety. They 
saw the frantic efforts of the girl endeav- 
oring to get out of the door and puUed 
her through the ro )m to the back door. 
Ruben was the last to get out of the 



his wife and attempted - 
with a club. Both are recently out of 
the Oshkosh state asylum, where they 
were sent after declaring their cattle 
bewitched. Neighbors saved the woman 
from death- 



The Mackoff family made their home in 
Minneapolis until about a year ago, where 
Joseph was engaged In the same business 
as here. He has a number of relatives In, 
Minneapolis at the present time. 



■ -•-']- ' -" ^*^-«^rM>^'^M ^. ..,-^. .^..^...m^ 



BiiiMtfii'iinir 





331-333^35 West Superior Street 



Largest Hat Stock in Duluth I 



txnu QlMUTf 






Every Style Shown Here. 
We Alone Sell the Famous 

Knox Hats! 

The one hat that is recogfnized 

the world over as the best — worn by 
every fashionable dresser. Every style 
at one price — $5.00. 

The Rosewelle $3.00^ Hats 

Are made for us especially by one of the 
most reputable hat makers in the world — 
each bears the high quality you look for — 




AsiwrcwMr 



€MtCA9m 



ffood hats — are fast colors. 





Our Own "Princeton" $2 Hats ^^ 

Made to our order — our own trade mark- 
Spring models are here— as good a hat in 
either soft or stiff as you pay 52.50 and $3 
the elsewhere — Try it. 

Swell Spring 
Furnishings. 

Dressy Silk Neckwear- -Stylisli weaves, fine im- 
ported silks, many new styles and patterns C A/^ 

— regular 75c values elsewyiere — for ^VfW 

Stylish Oak Hall Shirts— Made of tlie best import- 
ed materials, excellent range of patterns, cufts at- 
tached or detached— regular J1.50 quality tf? | f\C\ 
— special tomorrow ^■•vlvl 

Underwear for Spring — The proper weiglit for 
early spring wear, light weight yet soft and m gj _ 
warm — $1.00 kind for / OC 

The Ralston $4.00 Shoe 
For Men. 

The best shoes that were ever wrought of leather. 
Grace and stvle at no expense to service. You may 
have tliem of Patent Colt, Vici or Patent Calf, straight 
.ir swing lasts. All the appearance, style and darabil- 

• ■ • .1 ■ -■^■iiar iS-OO shoe. 



Many of the Bodies Are 

Burned Beyond All 

Recognition. 

Pueblo. Colo., March 16.— At noon it 
is positivelflr known that sixteen per- 
sons were killed and thirty-four injured 
in the Denver & Itio Grande wreck, 
luar Adobe, early today. 



TO REPLY TO 

OPERATORS 

Miners' Committee to 
Prepare a New Pro- 
position at Once. 

Indianapolis. March 16.— The conven- 
tion of the United Aline Workers of 
America was called to order today by 
Vice President T. L. Lewis, who ex- 
plained that Presid.iit MItcht-ll was 
busy at head>i"'itt.Ts. Tlu> credentials 
committee ann<,iunce«i that it had not 
completed its report, and a recess was 
taken until the afternoi.n. 

Th»» anthracite mli;. is" .seal ■ . oinmlt- 
ply to the anthracite oiierat- 
il to grant any of their ilr- 
This reply proba»>ly uill !■ 
1 vviii deal separately with eacii 
is' propositions and the 
■'\- It. 

w M! !>'■ ilral'i".! Viy a 
of s»\fn, and will l> 



In making their reply, will modify some 
of the demands, and thus make another 
effort for a peaceful settlement. 

F. I.. Robbln.s, leader of the bitumin- 
ous operators, arrived today. The oper- 
ators' conference will open Monday 
morning. He will hold several confer- 
ences with John Mitchell and the In- 
diana. Ohio and Illinois operators be- 
fore ths convention opens, and will form 
his plan.s to swing the operators into 
line for a peaceable settlement with the 
niiiier.". 



NORVAL TONIGHT 
BAPTIE 



Central (ce Rink' 
Don't Miss It. 

Admission 50g 



r 

1 . 
of 

en 



CONGRESSMAN HULL 

Says Man He Befriended Is Trying to Get 
His Seat 



unit: 



sut>- 

sulimitt.'d to the 



ii:iiiila»'e a.s a wlm 



b>': . apolis tonference ead.s. 

Ti. . iv»' the reply ready, so 

llu-ie wii, in dealing with 

th'' ar.thi ri after the In- 

di.. .s adjourn. This 

'■" ans that the miners' 

vention will not taki' up 
li.r- iM. ui <!• jte qut-^litin in detail. It 
"Will, however, indor.se the work and 
plan-i of iiitluacite mhiers. and 

pledge sill 

Ther.' ar. ! idieations that thi- miners. 



Des Moines, March 16. — Congressman 
J. A. T. Hull, returned from Washing- 
> 1 liegan at once on his 

rcMominatlon. which has 
been llueauiied by the announcement 
of the candidacy of ex-Secretary of 
State (1. L. I)oi>aon. In a .statement 
given out for pulilication. Congresa- 
man Hull say.s that he secured the ap- 
poiiiinient of Dobson as consul to Not- 
tingham, England, but that SeTiator 
Allison opposed it. Later, he secur?d 
him a post in China, but that did not 
suit, and now Dobson is rewarding 
him by becoming a candidate for his 
.seat in congress. 



^PPfl A I C F^R SATURDAY 
^'^*^^''^'-'*^ AND MONDAY IN 



New Up=to=Date 
Footwear! 

AT THE TREADWELL. 



Ladies' fine patent laced*-^ QO Men's fine hand welt box calf and 
and Hlucher Shoes, at. ^Af^KJ kid, new styles, tf» -j f\€\ 

Ladies" fine hand welt<l?'^ SJO ' * 

kid Blucher Shoes at-.^'^-^'U Men's patent colt. Blucher and lace 

I 1 ' f I J I,. . ei I Shoes, fine new styles. <t '> ^ £\ 

Ladies fine hand welt street Shoes j at J^O 5U 

— mat calf — button, 4iO ^Cl * 

at ^ZtmJ O \ Men's box calf lace if^ (\f\ 

I Slioes, at 4>X«UU 

Ladies' fine dongola <t| /\Q ,. ... ,^ ^ . 

lace and button Shoes.. ^I.VO '^V'-''^ '"^''i' ^^^^ School d;| (-r| 

Shoes, at ^ImOxj 

Mi~ ■ .la and kid. Jj ^O j r, • fj,,^ ^^^ ^^jj ^ 

ex( c Shoe, at..iPl.*fO ^ Him-her Shoes, at .....!h-Z.UU 

Misses' box calf School d*| CA ' Youths' solid calf ^| -^ ^ 

Shoes, best make, at . . .^/l •Ov/ , School Shoes, at 4) I a^d 

NothinR'but the best makes of shoes in this store, at the lowest 
prices in the city. Call and see our new line of Spring Footwear — no 
trouble to show goods — and buy at the People's Big Bargain Store — 

Treadwell Shoe Co. 

DULUTH. SUPERIOR. 




Pueblo, Colo., March 16.— About forty 
charred bodies lie in tiie ruins of two 
pu.ssc-nger trains on the Denver & Uio 
Grande railroad, which were wrecked 
by a head-end coliisio* at 2:10 o'clock 
this morning, at a point between Beaver 
and Adobe, about twenty-eight miles 
West of Pueblo. Part of the train was 
ijurned. Fifteen persons, severely in- 
jured In the disasti'r. are lying on cots 
at St. Marys liospital. in this city, with 
the prospect that some of them will be 
added to the dead list. 

For two and a half hours, half nude 
men, thrown from their berths by the 
Impact of the two trains rushing to- 
gether, frantically tore at burning tim- 
bers, endeavoring vainly to extricate 
scorching, dying people from an awful 
fate. When the first relief train ar- 
rived from Pueblo there was little in 
the cars that were burned to Indicate 
that iliere had been precious freightage 
of human lives, excepting piles of 
scorched flesh and sniouldering bones. 
Pa.ssenger train No. 3. the Utah and 
California express, which started from 
Denver at 8 o'clock last evening, left 
thia city soon after midrdght, heavily 
loaded with pa.ssengers. and pulled by 
engines .')29 and 720. The forward coach 
of the hapless train was well tilled, in 
fact it was difUcult to Ilnd a seat any- 
where, and a number of passengers 
were standing in the aisles. Just as this 
train was rounding a sharp curve, be- 
tween Beaver and Adobe, train No. 16, 
eastbound, running at a hlght rate of 
speed, whirled around the curve and 
crashed into the heavy train which 
was climbing the sharp grade. In an 
instant all was cojifusion. Passengers 
were hurled from their seats and cov- 
ered with splinters of wood and flying 
glass. Many were klllt-d In the Impact, 
and the others caught beneath the 
wreckage tilled" the air with their cries 
for assistance. A moment later the gas 
with which the train was lighted ex- 
ploded, and in an instant the wreckage 
was blazing flercely. 

One man, in the first coach of No. 3. 
had managed to raise a window, and 
had forced his body half way to free- 
dom, whsn he became lodged in the 
window. He fought flercely for life, 
but each movement only wedged him 
the more tightly. .The flames swept 
over him and left him writhing in agony. 
He cried out, "for God's sake, and for 
the saks of my baby, shoot me." The 
onlookers, prevented from approaching 
the scene because of the intense heat, 
could do nothing to relieve the man's 
sufferings. Finally a timber from the 
roof of the car fell upon his head, kill- 
ing him. 

The first four coaches of train No. 3 
were plied up, the greatest damage be- 
\ng done In the forward coach. It was 
here that the worst havoc was 
wrought. Hardly a person in this 
coach escaped with his life. A major- 
ity of the bodies caught by the fire 
were reduced to a crisp. 

J. L. Lawrence, Bellflower, Mo., and 
S. Z. .Sweeny. Trenton, Mo., were the 
only pa.ssengers in this coach who are 
known to have escaped, both sustaining 
but slight injuries. 

When the collision came, engine 720, 
which was pulling train No. 16. was 
crushed and being forced back by the 
itnpact. It telescoped the express car 
and shattered the first coach. The pas- 
sengers in this coach were all taken out 
before the wreckage caught fire and 
tlie casualties in this car were but 
slight in comparison to those on the 
westboimd train. * 

E. M. MacParUuid. messenger of tha 
Globe express company, who was in the 
express car on No. 16, was caught In 
the wreckage and burned to death. So 
far as can be learned he was the only 
one on the eastbound train to suffer 
this fate. 

The throe engines were practically 
demolished. 

Engine 529 with Engineer Walter 
Cosslelie in charge, was helping train 
I No. 3 up the grade and this engine re- 
Icelved the full force of the blow, beln^ 
I caught between the other two en- 
j glues and reduced to scrap iron. En- 
jgineer Cosslette had no opportunity to 
escape although his firetnan, A. E. 
Smith, saw the headlight on the en- 
gine of No. 16 as li rounded the curve 
and eseuped with his- life. William 
Hollis and his fireman, Hugh Sldduth 
r,f the engine pulling the eastbound 
train, were imable to save themselves. 
For more than a year Engineer Wal- 
ter Cassl^tte has had a presentiment 
that he would be killed on the road. 
Owing to the fact that the lighter cars 
were in front of each train, they re- 
ceived the full force of the blow and 
were crushed like eggs shells. The 
sleepers were practically uninjured, 
the passengers being only badly shak- 
en up. 

When the flames burst out among 
wreckage the surviving passengers, 
assisted by the few railroaders who 
were uninjured, cut the connection be- 
tween the wrecked cars and those 
which had escaped comparatively un- 
injured and forced the latter cars down 
the track to a distance that prevented I 
the fiamcs from communicating to 
them. 

It was an intensely cold morning and 
the snow was falling heavily. Tho ! 
I weather combined with the flames la 
I adding to tl>e suffering of the injured 
I and to the discomfort of the rescuers. 
j Word was hastily sent to Florence and 
I Portland, and volunteer workers rushed • 
to the scene where they did all thai I 
was possible under the conditions that! 
I prevailed. Relief train with surgeons i 
j was hastily arranged when the news] 
reached the offlcers of the company ir 
I this city, and It arrived at the .sCwiie 
I about 5 o'clock in the morning. Tlv^ 
wounded were at once placed upon the 
train and brought to this city. Under- 
takers went to the scene of the wreck 
on the first relief train and assisted la 
extricating the dead and dying passen- 
gers. 

On train No. 16 was Dr. William Co- 
chem of Sallda, He had nothing with 
him In the way of applicanccs for the 
care of the Injured except a pocktt 
case, but rendered valuable assistance. 
There were heartrending scenes at the 
wreck. Mingling with cracking of the 
flames as they destroyed the debris of 
splintered cars, were the cries of the 




Clothes of Character ! 

There's individuality of character in every line 

of these new Spring Suits from Hart, Schaffner & Marx and 
Ely Meyer. They have a distinctive elegance of style and 
perfection of fit that leaves them above the usual run of ready- 
to-wear clothes and places them in a class with 'the finest 
made-to-measure garments. The best talant in the world has 
helped in the weaving of fabrics, the designing, and making of 
these clothes. You can but be delighted with them. 

Prices Range from $15 to $35 



Smart Shirts 
for Spring — 

The new shirt styles are 
more attractive, we think, 
than any that have gone be- 
fore. Our showing embraces 
a wonderfully large assort- 
ment of the creme de la 
creme. 

Manhattan Shirts, $1.50 to 
$350; Wilson Bros. Shirts 
at $1.00 to $2.50. \ special 
line of White Negligee Shirts 
at $1.50. 





New Spring 
Hats— 



The new Hats for Spring de- 
serve unstinted praise. The 
shapes are beauties — and, of 
course, qualities are all right or they wouldn't be here. 

J. B. Stetson's world famous hats, in soft and derby styles, 
in the season's proper colors — $3.50 and $5.00. 

The Kenney "Special" Hat — made expressly for us, of se- 
lected material — have proven themselves to be the best popular 
priced hat in the market.* 



KENNEY & ANKER 

409-411 WEST SUPERIOR ST. 




P 



creatures pliuied beneath the wreckage, 
the flames eating their flesh, v.'hile tlia 
helpless survivors of the cactaatophc 
could only look on shivering with 
horror. 

Lap orders were the cause of the dis- 
aatars so far as can be ascertained. 
Orders had been issued for the train3 
to pass at Adobe, about half a mile from 
the scene of the collision, but No. 10 
when It pulled out of Florences, was 
given orders to pass No. 3 at Beaver, 
five miles east of Portland. It is said 
that the second order was to have been 
given to No. 8 at Swallows, but that 
the train went through without re- 
ceiving any orders there. The railway 
ofllcials have instituated a rigid Inquiry 
into the matter. 



A. O. V. W. 

All members of the A. O. U. W. 
are requested to meet at I. O. O. F. 
hiUl. Lake avenue, on Sunday, 
March IS. at 1 o'clock p. m. sharp, 
to attend the funeral of our late 
brother. John Mfier. whirh will be 
hi'ld from Crawford's undertaking 
rooms at that hour. W. J. Ste- 
phens, M.W., H. B. Ivens, recorder. 



Giddin^ Today Announce 

Their informal opening displays of 
misses' and big aud little girls" coats, 
suits and dresses. An event that will 
undoubtedly be of much interest to moth- 
ers, wiio are particular al>out the clothes 
their girls we;ir- The stocks the Gid- 
dlng ifrm says, arc by far the largest 
and handsomest th"y have ever siiown, 
including many of the most beautiful nov- 
elties of tlie present season and absolute- 
ly confined to tlicir firm for the Head of 
the Lakes. Tlie juvenile department is 
now entirely loqated In the Annex, where 
thoy have splendid display room. Their 
announcement today tells in detail of 
many excellent valuta which they have to 
offer. • • • 



THE WESTERN 
COAL INDUSTRY 

Strong Advances on Bi- 
tuminous During the 
Past Week. 

Chicago, March 16.— The Black Dia- 
mond, official newspaper of the coal 
industry, reviewing the Western mar- 
ket, tomorrow will say: 

Developments In connection with 
Western coal markets have been 
marked during the past seven days and 
have resulted in the strongest ad- 
vances in prices on bituminous coals 
that have occurred at any time since 
the great coal strike period of 1902. 
With the first of April only two weeks 
distant the labor Question takes on 
greater prominence wdth the result 
that all the large consumers of steam 
grades of bituminous coals are rush- 
ing to cover as speedily as possible 
and are storing all the coal they can 
purchase. Naturally with the market 
dominated by buyers Instead of sellers, 
the tendency of values has been up- 
ward. Prices during the week h^ve 
gained from 50 to 7i> cents a ton on 
Western product. Eastern bitumin- 
ous coals are .sli;?htly higher, but have 
not advanced in proportion to those 
mined in Illinois and Indiana and the 
result is that Western coal which or- 
dinarily sell at a much knvi-r flgure to- 
day are commanding almo.st the same 
price in the Chicago market as the 
Eastern product, past differentials due 
to the difference in freight rates hav- 
ing been wiped ouL 

The Chicago market is almost wholly 
on a speculative basitfi, and Is dominat- 
ed by the number of iuQuirits coming 
in for coal. Speculators ai'c prominent 
in advancing priced, and there is much 
trading back and forth among those 
having spot coal, atid also in car num- 
bers, owing to the extent of the demand 
and the fact that practically all the coal 
which can be produced before April 1 
has been absorbed by orders in hand. 

With reference to labor negotiations, 
the Impression among the large factors 
in the bituminous Industry seems to be 
more prevalent than it has been at any 



previous time that there will be a strike 
on the first of next month. There Is 
only one way in which such a strike 
can be prevented, and that Is by the 
miners backing down from the position 
taken at Indianapolis, and signifying 
a willingness to continue the present 
scale of wages. This would mean a 
complete retreat on their part from the 
position which they attempted to de- 
fend so strenuously a month ago. It Is 
not conceivable that the miners will 
make any such retreat, and the natural 
inference, therefore. Is that a strike will 
occur two weeks from Monday. 

Much Interest has been felt in the 
labor negotiations in the anthracite re- 
gion from the fact that the operators 
rejected the demands of the miners 
the early part of the week. A joint 
session of the operators and miners 
was held in the mlddle^ of the v. eek, 
but it was not expected the results 
would make peace any more nearly 
possible. In connection with the 
anthracite negotiations the conditions 
are not very dissimilar to those In con- 
nection with a new bituminous wage 
scale. The anthracite operators are 
standing by the arrangement now in 
effect, and as It has proved successful 
in ever>' respect and was decided upon 
by an impartial and neutral tribunal, 
they can not see any reason why they 
should alter their position. 

More activity has been noticeable in 
connection with western buying demand 
during the past week. This is due 
rather to Increased consumpiion of coal 
than to any strike scare, although the 
western newspapers have been filled 
with the news of the failure on the 
part of the operators and miners to 
agree. For four or fl^'e weeks the 
weather has been more or less of the 
winter variety. The result has been 
that consumption of anthracite for 
domestic purposes has been of larger 
proportions and household stocks have 
begun to run low. Evidence that the 



present demand Is due to the weatfier 
rather than strike conditions is found 
in the fact that most of the orders com- 
ing forward for cuiTent shipment are 
for small cars. If coal was being 
stocked dealers would not be so partic- 
ular to specify the size of the cars. 

Most of the Western shipping com- 
panies report a fair volume of orders 
for delivery during April. This busi- 
ness will Increase during the last two 
months. Orders are being accepted 
subject to prices current at the time of 
shipment. No shipping company will 
guarantee that April prices will take 
the usual discount. If there is to be a 
strike it is generally believed that 
prices win continue next month on the 
March basis, although no decision has 
been announced. It is certain they will 
be no lower than at present, while In 
some quarters it is possible that private 
coal will be advanced by the shipping 
companies in order to take advantage 
of the situation. Trade discounts prob- 
ably will not be resumed until peace 
has been a.ssured and then much will 
depend upon the basis of wages as to 
the price at wholesale for coal. If the 
operators are obliged to pay their min- 
ers higher wages naturally the pTice of 
coal will be advanced. 



Skating Race. 

This evening Norval Baptle, the 
champion skater of America, will race 
Chai-les Rankin, the Duluth skater at 
the Central Ico rink. 

The two Bien will skate a half mile, 
three-quarters of a mile, and a mile. 

"Men learn to shave on the chin of 
a fool" — and, sometimes, found their 
prosperity on the adversity of others. 
For example — buying a store or a 
property, whose owner Is forced to sell. 
And many such, opportunities are 
found in the ads. 



GREAT INCREASE 
IN NET EARNINGS 

Steel Corporation's An- 
nual Statement Makes 
Excellent Showing. 

New York, March 16. — The pamphlet 
report of the United States Steel cor- 
poration for the year ending Dec. 31, 
shows that the company's gross re- 
ceipts were $585,331,736 an increase of 
$140,926,306. The net earnings wera 
$119,787,658, an increase of $46,611,136. 
After payment of Interest and divi- 
dends, charges for depreciation and ap- 
propriations for new construction and 
Improvements, there remained a sur- 
plus for the year of $17,065,815 an In- 
crease of $12,017,962. 



Cicero said that "it Is a mark of 
great ^^lsdom to take precautions 
against reverses of fortune' — such 
precautions, for Instance, as buying a 
bit of real estate now and then, while 
able to do so. Do not let yourself 
overlook the real estate ads. 



JNtm* 




1 

_^ 4 - 

I 

ll 
\ 

II - -..—... * 



d(^J& 



2D«yt 



OQCvary 




OUR CREDIT CREATES 
CONFIDENCE! 



And Has Made Our Business Larger 
Than That of Any Other Store. 

Our business has become larg^er by far than that of other 
stores in the city, and this is solely because of the positive 
satisfaction we give. 

The vast multitudes of customers who have tried our 
CREDIT SYSTEM, have never been disappointed. They know 
that we do not promise more than we perform. To them we 
have actually illustrated in their dealing's with us, the truth of 

what we claim that our PLAN for CLOTHINefbe FAMILY and FUR- 
Ni:RiNG the HOUSE on EASY PAYMENTS, is the best of any, for 

those who are in need of credit. 

It is not to be wondered, then, that we possess advantages over QASM 
STORES, who proclaim their "Special Bargain Sales" — which in nine cases out 
oL ten — is a "Catch" to unload their shop-worn goods on you. If you want 



''good 600DS|** ^t lowest prices, on easy terms, get them here. 

WELYS 





I 
I 



UNION MADE 




OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS. 



YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD. 



B Eomi SupeHor Streeim 



! - .. 




THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1906. 



If 



Silberstein & Bondy Co. 



Silbcrstein & Bondy Co. 



Closing Out Sale of 

Rugs, 

Lace Curtains and 

Draperies. 






as 

1 _ 



to 



We arc (Uterniinea to force business in this department 
innnediattly close out every piece of goods in 
\.. thing rc^crved and everything is reduced. 

Specials for Tomorrow. 

PORTIERES AT HALF— A l.«t t.f odds and ends, 
the la«-t of tlteir kind, ni fine Kep. \-elour and Tape.try— 

at half and less. 

REMNANTS in Tapestried. Nets. Madras, etc., at 
half and h-^s. 

ORIENTAL RUGS at half price, (except room sizes 

..i,;.1i ;.r.. , »ne-thir.l oft). Bigelow Wilton Rr.i^^s !>xl2— 

:.tt 3 by 10 feet 6— ?v^":.<'^'. Smaller s:zes -^o per 

I" I'll I C'lf. 

LACE CURTAINS at one-half, otu-third and one- 
ALL YARD GOODS AT GREAT REDUCTIONS. 



The store 
of Quality 




The Store 
of Quality. 




MODEST AND 

raNG 

Is the Wife of John Mit- 
chell, the Mine 
Leader. 

Says She Knows Her 

Husband is Great, 

Good Man. 



Th- 



orgra 

11'" 
A 

Jir<-i': 



li 

ili 


Nt -v. 


¥■■ 


k 


March 16. 


—Mrs. 


J. 


>hn 


Mlt- 


I 

• 


(•hell i 
join ht 

H:.. 


t .it 


111 


a has 


btt'ii 




T 1 

s. 


!.. to 
:T of 

Tht 

- ■ ■:: t 

1 liia 



as she and her Iv 
,.: 11 is a worMlnrn 



,cl>!- 



.1 prt"- 



Vall€V. when John Milch^U, not yet 21. 
u»rit there to work in a mine in that 
town. Mitchell ha.l ht-en In the 
Knights of Labor sn tt he was 16. a 
doorkeeper" dcwii in a soft coal mine, 
where ihrouRh'uit hU? long workday he 
never saw the light. ; 

The vear he c-aiiie to be master wurk- 
man of the Knights of Labor mtnei-s of | 
Spring Valley, in ISM, he was court- i 
ing Mips < > Kourke. .Next year they i 
were 

. as all "ther miners' 

u.T.. Mitth- d at his 

! A, !ktd aft irs In the 

lie rose rapidly in the 
,, . .i rnlteil Mine Workers of 
..f wliich he has long been I 
t. i;\eM as chief of this great 
uiil'ii. he dr.-w a salary of tl.800 a 
year, with his traveling expenses paid. 
In 1902 he gavt a quarter of that sum 
to the strike fund, leaving their In- 
lome about fl.350, or a little more than 
;$1'5 a \vft;k. 

! Thty huvt- liad four children, three 
boys and a kIj 1. Their daughter. Marie, 
then 6 V' ■■ :'L ni.d last May. Mit- , 
chell d. . tr-a^t himself to speak. 

even to nis iiitiinau-s. of that grief. 
His wife's face is always sad. 

••Does Mr. Mitchell ■ i about 

his perpIexUie.s and i :lie.s?" 

Mrs. Mitchell shakes lit-r h. a<l. Th'it 
Is his work. She dota not pretend to 
advise or meddle. 

vihe d"'*-" ^-r 'iwn sewing, cooking. 

all the i 1 the mending for 

the ihi-- ;.^-:. .-. cii.ough'the miners 

.have lai-.'l MitcheH's wages to $3,000 

a year. They have a ver>- plain little 

'house, although on $6(1 a wetk one can 

» ■■ < ven pr- ■ ' - - ■ ■ ::ip Vnllev, 

■ , ;; \\:\^'. :i« 11 frimi 

iiacf lor a long time 



«t 



ih> 



-outch ; 



.r Uiuu: 

;v at a 



V. 



\ Here is the only direct quotatloi: 

.1 „ ,< r...^n,j^jt.f! bv Mrs. Mitchell. 

A-k.d \\h..th*r she came of her own 
,ui nis n* a rd or whether her husband had 

^ face, wr d her to New York, she said: 

H. wrote that he v - :• .r-sonio. and 
-• I >!aned for New \ .v. If all is 
.s not iae wr!l at home 1 shall stay as long a.- 
■, ..,..^----i liim. Ihe Is here." 

^- well for him aivd| • — — 

was, Mitchell was j #####-»t-;^**#-;j7jff**-';¥*#*<%?^#iY'-i-^ 

I THE SJkQE 



TONlGHrS AHRACTIONS. 



d a little, slen- 



la. Uut Uit. 

i in hi^r 
iitr biack gown, which 
1 by a collar of white 



LvrrrM 

MK": 

St,'. 



AN - The Ch-rry Bios- 



COMING AHRACTiONS. 



LYCEUM 
LYCEUM 



- 1... .V.« away wh 



'1 n 



•CllCKERS. 
• "Checkers* ■ \\ 
the Lyceum Tl 

and t: '• 
• >n of ' 



:-iv Mrs. Mitchell wa.s waiting 



t 

1, 

I 
t 

all. 



' ■ " • -luld not con- 

■- ti,R "a lot nf 

husband 

• U and she 
• .d. He will 
ly, about the 

and kl li . 1 

r'lo. 

ta'.k 

. X-'t at 

>he kri> 
Titact with hi 
till man, an 

' a truly g: i 

=1? like Pt.''>1- 
Hajina 

' i ....„f. Be- 

what kind of a 
M.r \v? Of course he 
-; irdllions. 
• •Rouike of ."SprinEf 



plays * 
bers ir 
of th< 
Th.' \ 



■ nt at i 

, -o to- I 

."lit- play 

k of the 

' The play 

• r>' in R 

• Kr< i' I • ■ " play- 

-(' who ..siun- 

• first . ...V hti-t. 
II the Middle \Ytst, 

. <i-.w .11 the third 

_■ ring of 

i .: .c • . . .'.eago, on 

The N'-w York and 

... n« W!»p.iin r I rites have 

■1 unaniriiuus. not only ni th«ir praise 

the plav. hut of Hans Robert who 

Tne company num- 

• three time the sire 
op< ra organtxii t ion. 

Tl h*rt» With all the 
a:.u ' •• netss which 

ut pi . .- u in New 



SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO. 



SILBERSTJKIN* BONDY CO. 



SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO 



SILBERSTEIN & BONDY' CO. 



SILBERSTEIN A BONDY' CO. 



-tr- 



Correct Dress ;for AiVomen, Misses ana Cnildren. 

Imported and domestic high art creations i,t Tailored Suits, Frocks, Waists, Costun,es, Gowns, Silk Petticoats, Coats, Skirts . Misses'. Children's and 

'"'lS--S;^ ISr^.^^'^^^rtS^^^^^i ^Xh^Xr ^s as reasonahle as is consistent with the hi,. 

Mandard of qualitv. workmanship and style alWays maintained by this house. • • , 

•^ The appended offermgs for Saturday will illustrate this latter point amply and conYincmgly. ^ 



Tailore 



d Suits and Demi-Costumes. 

will find displaved in this department all of the greatest n 

the «iea^on. The taste and skill used m the selection of thes 

linff outer earments are the result of many years' experience 



master- 

sc rich 

e and 

We mention a few'^of'the many hundreds of 



You 
pieces of 

ami stunning outer ga 
knowledge of women's wants, 
beautiful creations found here. 

A MODEL BY "PARDEAUX"— A charming, dressy suit made in very 
lieht blue and white checke<l Yoile with a thread of gold runnmg throttgh. 
The Eton is in Bolero with large pleats from the shoulder tapering to the 
wai<^t line-then a lingerie Yest of batiste and baby Irish lace — a double- 
breasted black satin girdle at the bottom of the Yest to hold Eton close to waist 
-the new short full sleeYe. with fine plaited lace coming from a xery shapely 
cuff, edged with white silk braid and taffeta plaiting, ^'^^'^'^r^ 
newest ideas shown— original and found only at the S &: b. L 

MADAM ROBERTS' LATEST MODEL-An artistic creation, made in the new 



Ready for x 



ou. 



skirt — one of the 
o. 




Smart, CKic Models 
Street Wear. 



or 



$42.50—.^ nobby siut. made frtm finest qualily 
imp.rted Chiffon Broadclcth— short Eton, velvet 
innimings and Peau de Cygne lined; circular gored 
skirt. 

$35.00— The smartest creations of the season- 
shown in dozens of styles— made in the new shadow 
plaid materials. Broadcloth Panamas— Also in white. 
Garments beautifully braided and richly trimmed. 

$ig.50_\Vf i-h<'w several styles at this price, 
made by the bc<t tailors, from fine quality novelty 
material^. > 

$25.00- Stylish models, made of fine Panama- 
Eton jacket, braided; full circular gored skirts, 
the newest shades. 



All 



Coat Suits. 



One of the manv popular street suits shown m 
the short 21 -inch tight-fitting tailored Jacket, with 
circular or circular-gored skirts- The English ^^ bilk- 
ing Coat Suit. Semi-fittmg C"at Suits, the Pony 
Cuat Suit. Prices from $19-50 to $65.00. 

SPECIAL PRICED FOR TOMORROW. $27.50. 
A smart tailored model in ime lir.adckth. -'i-i"ch 
fitted ci.at: lined; a circular-gored skirt; a good $35 
value -Ml the new shades and black and blue. 




^c Juvenile Store is is.eaay 

A department oYerflowing with all the most stylish ideas sure to gladden 
the hearts of the little tots from 4 to 10. or the lassie of 14 to 16. 

A department in which the same taste and care is exercised in selection 
as in the most expcnsiYe costumes. 

We haYe made greater preparations than in any preYious season to care 
for vour needs. The many things to be found: 

THE NEW "NAVAL" SUIT— for girls from 4 to 14 or 16 to 20— a style 
originsil with the S. & B. Co., and found only here. Made in .solid color serges 
or white ; also in noYelties ; regulation trimmed. 

THE LONDON OVERCOAT— a stvle for spring— full of grace and smart- 
ness : made in beautiful fancy English and Scotch materials— serge, taffeta or 
peau de cygne lined. 

THE "PRINCETON" COAT for girls— smart and chic— made in nobby, 
imported materials such as you don't ordinarily find in children's outer gar- 
ments : made expressly for us. 

THE "PRISCILLA"— Stylish and smart for dress or street wear— made 
in beautiful novelty materials for spring and summer wear; touched up with 
imported trimming'. Prices start at $5.(>0, $6.o0, $:.50 and up to $18.50. 

CHILDREN'S DRESSES— The largest line of 
these pretty, dainty creations we have ever -^hown. 
The materials are beautiful. Dainty sheer Lawns, 
new pattern Ginghams, wool Batiste, silk and linen 
Chambrays, and Bulgarian linens. We are showing 
several distinct lines never before shown at the 
Head of the Lakes— and styles that are original and 
confined to the S. & B. Co. 

THE PRETTY "JANE SHAW" DRESSES— A 

distinct style with us, made in the sheerest and dain- 
tiest materials, as we)l as linen and wool; cut with 
Dutch necks and new sleeves, and large fancy em- 
broidered collars; fancy belts; made and trimmed 
according to the materials. Full of the style not 
found in the ordinary kinds. 

Made in various materials, from $3.75 to $25.oa 

CONFIRMATION DRESSES— Made in styles 
that are bound to be pleasing to the eye- in nets, 
Poine d'Esprit, Jap Silk; fine all-over embroidery. 
Prices commence at $6.50 and up to $15.00. 

Also in 14 to 16 sizes— $15.00 to $25.00. 

"BUDDY TUCKER," made in fine linen and 
silk and linen rep; new and smart — $5 up. 

A SMART MODEL for every day. in Chambray, 
dark colors, with large collar. Dutch neck; shield 
with emblem; patent leather belts. Special $4-75- 



for Street and 



ir 



pored sty 



in 



C01 • ior street ar 

OrreCt DkirtS Dress Wear. 

Our skirts (as our other garments I have gained a wide 
reputation for thtir smart and distinct ideas, simply ex- 
pressed—our models are "diflerent.' . ,, , 

Hundreds of stvles to select frcm— m all the n^^^^t 
materials. Silk BrJadcloth. new and dressy; new Scotch 
plaid fabrics, new shadow English ^^orsteds. Panamas- 
in white and colors— Imported Novelty \o.les. Chiffon 
Broadcloths. Chiffon Taffetas and white Serges. 

THE LOUISE PRINCESS SKIRT-An exclusive 
st\lc With ns; made in all matt rials. 

" $0.75- A smart model for street wear, made of line 
tiualitv Panama; tailored by our best tailors: full circular 
fd' stvle. with straps at bottom; a good $12 ?o value. 

$8 7s— Nobby Skirts— In tine Panamas and \ oilei made 

plaited, circular effects; full of stvle. 

|i.75_The best made Walking Skirt, m the cityj made 
from highest grade Panamas: full circular gored and made 
by the best makers: hangs with that grace so distinctive 
in a S. & B. Co. garment. .^ • 1., 

Dre-y skirts in Vo^le silk, and novelty materials— 

^12.50, $15-00, $16.50 to $35-oo. 

SILK PETTICOATS. 

Exclusive Kinds and Styles . 

The Silk Petticoat has assvnud a place of so much im- 
rtance in the wardrobe of all well-dressed women, that 
Its production, in satisfying, artistic variety, has become 
the work of specialists. We devote the same attention to 
specialization in this department as in the selection 
our gowns, costumes, waists and other apparel. , 

You will find on display an extraordinary shovfing 
cf novel design, rich color effects and beautilul .irt 
embroidery, which you are cordially '"V^^^ /° f ^^J,'^ 
We use nothing but the best grades of Taffeta. The 
commence at $5.00 and run up t.^ 535.00. 

SATINE PETTICOATS. 

In connection with our silk r<-tV<;^at department 
vv- show a complete line of finest quality Satme Skirts 
Among them the new "Heatherblo. m skirts. Smart, 
attractive models at— $1.00, $1.50, $i-75 to $6.75- 



por 



of 



Spring Models m Coats. 

The department is overflowing with new ideas in Coats, 
and we can sir.t most every taste. 

THE NEW LONDON TOP COAT— A smart swag- 
ger style, made m imported Scotch fabrics. Coverts and 
Broadcloths— made with silk or Serge linings. A style 
only found with the S. & B. Co. Prices start as low as 
$10.75. ^"^ '■"" ^^ )n^K}\ as $45.00. 

THE NEW TOURING COAT, just in, full of style 
and in materials which vou will find in no other house in 
this section; made to bur order; trimmed with tailors 

art 

THE TAILORED JACKET, for street wear— new- 
strappings touched up with new ideas which makes it 
fmart. Made in finest quality Coverts. Rumbo Coverts, 
and Broadcloths; Serge. Taffeta or Peau de Cygne lined. 
Prices commence at $8.75 and by $1 and S2 run to $45-00. 

SMART PONY COATS— new and distinctive models. 
Made in all the newest materials— $12.50 to $45-00. 

DRESSY SHORT COATS— Models designed by the 
best artists— "Beer," "Doucet." "Drecall." Roberts and Par- 
deaux; original ideas and stvles vou will find only here. 

RAYNSHYNE COAT& 

We are in the first ranks with this ever popular gar- 
ment for Sunshine or rainv davs. or traveling. \ ou w-ill 
find these garments correct here, shown in the new styles 
and materials. Pric^^s start at $io.co and up to $35-oo. 



Tomorrow, Last Day of Demonstration oj Red/em Corsets 



prices 




ioiii ti;.>. 




SOL'SAiil BAXD. 

I id will iMi itt the Lyceum 



tiol 

1 i n ': 



■■Tl 



a Bign 01 
.-■rvt KfxKl. 



• I'lat 



s In 


th« 


,T00f 


tliat 




.IS 


_ 


..i\ 



8 I hv 
h« 
at 

.is 

ar.d 

..tlon.«. 

. Uit wlio'.t- 

thm and vi- 

, ;uiy to the bean 

aquiver. 

' n passed up- 

cv of namt-e 

.1, i'M . A..iiiple: "Hands 

"The Star and Biripvs 



LATE DOINGS 
IN MICHIGAN 

Every Effort to Find Drug- 
gist Forsyth of Me- 
nominee Futile. 



effort is 



The body of Michael MoFadden. a 
woodsman. empkAed by Crawford & 
Sor.s,. at .Cedar liiver. was found on , 
the railroiid track hcrrlMy mangled. | 
'McFadden had consldf rr.Mt- money on • 
, his person and all was missing wht- n 
the body was found. Foul play Is bus- ' 
t peeled. 

Houghton— The four-year-old daughter 
^ of John ColTx-fll Hancock died a.« a re- 
jpult of eating thirty-six strychnine 
tills, belitving them to be candy. The 
I child suflfercd terrible agony for twen- 
ty minutta. 

Marqucttc-PlaUng the muzzle of a 
shotgun in hi.« mouth and discharging 
the weapon by the use of his toes, 
Christopher Ching. a hunter and trap- 
committed suicide Friday In a lone 



Canines to the number of several 
score have been killed during the pi^st 
two or three weeks. 



icii . 




Arclay 

A 

Qapeco 
Shrunk 
Qoarltr 
Size 



ARROW 

15 Cents each. 2 lor 25 Cents 

CLUETT, PEABODY ft CO. 

Mai"' k/ f!i„;t a'.J .If •,.)--'i S.;:"s 



•-!■ 

!• ■UlC 

i.il Edward." 
Bell"' "High 

ton Pos-i. 

.1. li.s," "The ' 

DOW Mr. .*^<' 
! fomJc op« r. 
: \ 1.5, Snrilh. 




WATCH THIEF HAS 
LIVE CONSCIENCE 

Valuable Booty Sent to 

Editor and There 

Awaits Owner. 

« ,.,K ic T>r*.onmaMv occasion naiis were aciuaiiy 
■Wichita, Kan.. March 16.-Presumably ^^ ^^j^^ coffins by "relic hunters 
because of the pricking of his conscience 

a burglar or a 



Troublesome Conscience." 

No clew is given ^n to where the 
package came from. The postoftice mark 
is blurred. , ,. ,„ . . 

The name on the "inside lid of the 
watch, as specified in the note, is V\ 1II- 
iam Luening. This is engraved in the 
cai^e. together with the date. * 

As far as is known there is no record 
of a man by that name having been 
robbed here within the past lew weeks. 

DUKE'S ANCESTORS 

SECRETLY REMOVED. 

London, March 16.-In the gray half- 
light of a recent frosty morning four 
coffins bearing the remains of members 
of th*- Cavendlsh-Bt-ntinck family were, 
bv order of the Duke of Portland, re- 
moved from the Church of Bolsover to 
a new burial ground which has been 
consecrated near VVelbeck Abbey. 

The reason why the date of the re- 
moval was kept secret is explained by 
the fact that the Duke of Portland has 
had rea.son to complain of unseemly be- 
havior on previous occasions when the 
Balsover vaults were opened. On one 
nails were actually taken out 



In tke Waist Section. 

Imported and Domestic Creations in Hand- 
made Lingerie Blouses and Waists. 

The S. & B. Co.'s Blouses have gained a wide reputa- 
tion— for originality and smart styles. The display you 
will find is "different" than anywhere else. 

We have excelled all previous efforts in gathering to- 
gether, these wonderful creations from the best foreign 
and American style authorities. 

THE "PRINCESS" WAIST— The latest creation in a 
waist is called the "Princess."' It has a foundation of very 
fine net — a chiffon yoke, overlaid with patterns of Baby 
Irish ace, joined together by hand-work and Valenciennes 
lace. Then a band of the Baby Irish insertion goes over 
each shoulder, and ending in back and front with an ex- 
quisite rose and leaf in lace. The entire yoke has a 
Bertha of Baby Irish lace and a collar to match. In the 
blouse below the Bertha are four rows of beautiful lace 
sewed on to the net. The sleeve, like the yoke, is chiffon 
overlaid with bands and ruffles of lace. The waist has a 
charming girdle in the pastel shades, to be worn with any 
color skrt. 

.•\nother stunning model of all-over eyelet embroidery; 
joined in front and back by German Val. lace. New short 
sleeves, all-over eyelet embroidered, and German Val. 
lace insertion and a pretty cuff of German Val. 

$4.75 — A pretty Lingerie Blouse, in fine French Lawn, 
German Valenciennes yoke; with front of tucks and new 
sleeve — with Valenciennes insertion. 

$2.75— The "Baby" Waist, a style original with the 

S. & B. Co. Made in fine French Lawn, yoke of fine 

tucking front and back; new sleeves; German Valen- 
ciennes insertion on collar and sleeves. 

$4.75 — A stylish Lingerie Blouse, made in fine mull; 

front of V^alenciennes lace and embroidcr'ed medalions; 

and tucking. New sleeve with the lace. 

Hundreds of styles to select from in the fine mulls — 

Handkerchief Linen, Lawn — ranging in price from $1.25 

to $35-oo. 

Plain Tailor-made Linen Waists and Shirts. 



the mine will be a valuable one. 

The Bennetts are still at work on 
their tunnel, which is expected to strike 
lode at a depth of Hfty feet. They are 
also doing some work on oilier leads 
parallel with the original vein, and In 
one of these a fine snowing of copper 
ore has been made. Ricli copper dis- 
coveries are also reported from near 
Flint, some ore claiming to carry TO per 
cent of copper. The b^st showing In the 
Flint district Is on the claim of Orrln 
Bhen, Irlvine Blackburn and John Mc- 
Rae. whore some of the richest copper 
ore In the district has been found. 
They also have an eight-foot vein of 
lead-silver ore whlcli promises well. 



, a man supposed to be 



•ting his 
.'..ion with 



CHERFIY BLOSSOM.S. 



\\" 



*\ a 



Iv his wife says, durmg ^ ..i 1. , ^, - ■ „ 

over some maturing obliputions. which buffenng 
he feared he would be unable to meet. , ing his army 
Early and late he devoted his atten- tragfdy. 
tlon to his work at the store, frequent- 



sirvlce led to 



Pf-rf'Tmcnce this evening and jy remaining there without his meals. 



lie in the afternoon find 

ening, the Chf-ri-y Blos- 

. c'TH lude their engagement at 

1 .politan. It has t)een quite a 

; one and tlie organization will 

p; lie warmly welcomed when it 

r- . i. i..^ i.ixt sea.son. 

I'l..- Mtrry Maidens will l>e at the "Met" 
all next week. This company is «?ald to 
be one of the largest and best on the 
Enipire circuit. 

OSTEOPATH ARRESTED. 
B'xme. Iowa. March 16.— Jesse L. Hult. 
an o.'it'H'path. was arrested Wednesday 
evening ou a charge of practicing witb- 



and working until late .at night over 
his books. He had many 



i pickpocket is making an effort to return 
f.om a ^ound receUed duT.^'^ ^^ ^^^-^ ^^^ charms to his 

a riaay b ^ ^.^^^[,^^^ When or where the property was 
Istoltn is not known, but in a note ad- 

Lake Linden-A-;;:;^; of ^^-^y -^.j-^j: lflll^\Vl6Vr%fs^^^^^ 

. w u '^fn'; "''■''VlPvrn in thl coai Th^^ 

sleepler.8 where they wlH be emplo>ed in the coal i ne ^%hi ^^ ^^^ ^ bon-bon box. 

?^lf.%rl^^%i]ll^Ji'L\V^^^^^^^ -- ^^^ ^»^--« snugly wrap- 

- • • - "air I r^'O m 



left 



The box 



nights and complained daily of pains in 

hi head and eyes. He spoke frequently it';i^«''"'y *''\P'^-^^a "^/;/"^;?"7v ' '"/-^ of a newspaper 

had MfrifnaedUxp.;rien«d. n.u,h to < "^ .■•>'•■,■'-"> »' '''' "If^f^.^f ff'Jeits to «.nd It. On tlie 

an eld pair^r bag. On it were printed 
v.-ith a Itad pencil those words 



fer with an uncle of his. who was 
boyhood adviser, and had befrier 
him in recent years. On th© evening 
of Feb. 2S Mr. Forsyth seemed to be 
brooding over some trouble. At lU 
o'clock he closed hrts drug store, wrote 
a brief note to his family, went home 
to obtain a change of underwear and 
tlean linen, and then walked silently 
out of the house. From that moment 
to this no word has come from him ex- 



partv which has left for that state 
within recent weeks. Min'^rs are in 
demand here In the Copper country and 
for tliat reason the exodus is considered 
surprising. 

Crystal F;iT.s-Tiie C.cs poisoner is at| 



This watch and charms were stolen 
from tlie man whose name is on the 
inside Id. Please restore them. 

Yours respectfully, the Man with a 



GOLD FEVER CONTINUES. 

Another Strike is Made at Six Mile 
Hoase, Mont 

Philipsburg, Mont.. March 16.— Mining 
exdtement at Six Mile House, where 
a rich gold strike was made recently, 
continues at fever heat, and new parties 
of prospectors are arriving daily. An- 
other rich vein of ore has been uncov- 
ered on the ranch of Patrick Loughrln, 
one mile nortji of the Bennett pl.ace. 
where the first strike was made. L,ough- 
grln has been working his cliiim for sev- 
eral years and has just uncovered a 
fourteen-foot vein which Is said to be 
rich in gold. He is running a tunnel 
to strike the vein at a greater depth, 
and If It pans out as well further down. 



YACHT CLUB MEETING. 

Members Smoke and Have Good Time at 
the Curling Rink. 

A smoker and inforni.il meeting of 
the Duluth Yacht club was held last 
evening at the curling rink, and pains 
for the year, particularly as regards 
the admitting of new members, wero 
talk*-d over. Commodore H. Johnson 
presided, and in a short speech said 
that seventy-five applications for newr 
memberships were now on file and that 
these would be given consideration at 
the annual meeting of the club, which 
will be held April 6. 

Secretary H. A. Earnshaw talked in- 
terestingly of club matt*^rs, and advo- 
cated a closer bond between the yacht 
club and the curling club. One is u. 
summer sport and the other is enjoyed 
during the winter, and he expressed 
the belief that the two organizations 
could work together to their mutual 
benefit. 

E. L. Selden described in an enter- 
taining way a cruising trip he made 
in a S-foot boat with several friends 
from New York down the Atlantic 
coast to Jacksonville. Fla. The follow- 
ing took part In a program of special- 
ties: Don M. Clark. John C. Tressle, 
Clifford Allen and Jospeh Schwartz. 

The membership committee will hold 
a meeting next Thursday evening In 
the sun parlor of the Spalding hotel. 




T 



» ■ ■ ■ 







i 



Men who wear 

Gordon Hats 

are of the class 

that wovild 

wear better 

hats were 

better hats to 

be had. 

$3.00 



BURN HOUSE IN 
DRUNKEN FROLIC 

Men Arrested After Bois- 
terous Call on Aged Ken- 
tucky Couple. 



CHURCH IS 
DISSOLVED 

FamousPastor of "Church 

of This World" Has 

Retired. 



He Kfjil Retire to a Farm 

Because He Is 

Tired. 



' IC uisita City. 
^sh",-k to his full 
I uutu that Dr. 



Mo., March Ifi 
Joiin Em^;r.suu 



-W'th a 
•in-unce- 
Kuberta, 



ulars 
family 

of l^-'' 
this 1 

p. 

Ci! 
I)- - 

liiK liuii 
Hte did i; 
was drlvfii 

til'-''' ^■' ■••■ 
l>i 

M'l's auay, one of lli€ 

laiMtun. thr- 

l.urst it. TI; 

minutes tlif 1 

grouiKl. Th _ 

are iMdlpnant, and wtil liuve ti. 

proat'cutf'l t ' t'T' full extent -jf H 

Hudson, H. ; "rawford and Hlx 

have be<-n .ui .-.i d and placed under 

bond, but Rhoton made his esjcape. 



of Grant Britt. an aged citizen 

-■ Monro." • ■ --, has* r- ; 

.... ■ !■■ Is ,,, i t'ult 

, , " ^ <'"ra'A ; . Iv ! 1 u^l- 

: Hugli Hix. ail oi who'.n wn.' 

■ ■ - , ••■ ■ '• ■"■• ■• of Brllt an I 

■,' aiifl amash- 



trntn tlieir hoi 



tounder and pa.stor of 'The Churoh of 
'Llns Wwrl :. ' would preach hia farewell 
.stntMun. .i:;J at his own voUtiun disor- 

;-• tiuze litre ver the only cun.sirti;atioa Of 
Its liiiid in 111-' uulviTse. 

F«>r It nn.f h-' will return to his farm 
in Michigan and. i 1 )ng rest, it is 

said, Im may enin i.t w a* la.s of tliought- 

For th<:' past twenty-flvt- years Dr. Rob- 
erts ha.'« been one of t!; •• ^' picture»o.uo 

luliUBtera on the con; I 'inns tl^at 

time he hid fH-vri thv l.juai k-adt-r at varl- 

lUM tlinc.-i ul tluet dutt-rent denomina- 

^, nil Su.s retirement frnni each 

with a iiuddenrie.i3 thai stirred the 



; rilf 

\ V.St. 

Ill t; 



m 



•lie Ml lip a 

and in a i 



■;!■■; fallo\ver.s 

• ■ . ■■•.■. i . -■. ^ , . culy his dc- 

if they <i[.i nut realize that i* 

■ i.b.-iuluif dis.sului:'ju uC their 

u. 

arch of Thi.s W..'M" l» n<"<*. 

cpcalcintj, a .■si-ct, but. as its 

put il in .speaking today, it 13 

■ : the fxpri':5.'si<jii ui r.:- 

. , . ,^f whom the late 
He it) the great- 

'■ ... ... ., »• .ipu 111 America to- 



il timr Dr. Roller t.s 

-arly kii.)\\ a a.i the 



ha.'s bo- 

suoceSii')r 



FINES HIMSELF 
FOR KILLING GAME 

"Converted" Man Sends 

Plea and Cash to 

State Warden. 



Il„ kv 

thi.-» til 
City. 



y ■ ir.s ago that 
i i:<il 111 Kansii.s 
only Z7 years old. 



flna for his br> 
for thi*i •■<■" >r ■ 




Eu«en'\ ur.. .\! 1 
heiaer. a yuLiii^ tai':Kl; 1 
Cal.. who lilH 1 a SI.. 
while employtd in Bi'uton county 

- .s«'nt Jii to Statt; 
i{ak*T as 

a>.ii tii' 



lie vvtijj ihea . _. _, , 

luid had fK-eii caiUd to tl'ie puli»it of the 
I-ir-st Baptist church. Ili.s fervid elo- 
tjuenee and his religious cnthu.Hla.'im .soon 
made him the leading preacher in the 
CJty. Hf wa.s then orthodox. 

He remained in the iiapll.st minl.stry 
jMst three years, wiien he m.uJn a sud- 
den leap inio UniiariaiUj^m. but It was 
!!'t until at'ier he had spent about thre<» 
. ■ u -.I on Ins farm near Orand Rapids, i 
■''■'■• ■••■' h'-' > utered the ministry of 

:.■-■ I.' ■■■ '.i:-h. I 

, '" i*''"' '■ :i<»d to Kansas City to 1 

'■■""■- /I- . 't of Ail Souls' Unl- 
; uiiui chunli. He held this mission ten 
y>-.tr.s, at the end of whleh time his suc- 
end religious change came. He announced 
that he de-sired to .<4e\er ull congreifa- 
tmnal and denominati<mal ties, abandon 
au but the most supertlcial ritualistic 
lorms. and preach in a theater. 
The Unitarians in this cltv were nf 

1 .f R..,!!.rui=: \ , *'""- ^ "'^ong c. -iti.m. They 

1 ot Kedlind--,. J had many wealthy n. .. who were 

r-gray squirrel 1 liberal minded. A gi .; majority of 
some *'■"•" 



1 ; li \v. I -, Koch- 



h 1- 



a self-ii; , 

v. His reason 
ontributlon Is 

-d. 

r wrote a 1 
• anounclng i 

i:i»j what he 

in ■ j,l..ni-':i ri.>r 



vlld I'.jl L'l: 



Cakcr has I'viutilved the foUow- 



1 

fol 



J- 

lavakmg. 



■R. W. <•. Kex •MH RISER.- 



SKI 'LI. FH.'V 



fy 



SUGAR AND^ STARCH 

Please the Palate. But Sometimes Play 
ilob With Digestion, 



.1, a-< f 'Mr 



orilfn- 



tli-m followed thtjlr pastor Into his" new 
t i:*h. rind -The Church of This World" 
■ exi.sience in a day. 
-» Ofwra house, which hunu-cl 
■ ■.\'as chosen a-s .1 ■ .r 

citit r It was .1 ■!. 

"■"■' t were used. P.ut Dr. Rob- 

erta w delivered sermons -he lec- 

•r prayed. He took uo 
\ery vestige of church 
-.=,..■../.. iw. .11 xsii.H taken away. 

For a time the people, with the excep- 

""" "^' ''^■' f'How.r-. scoffeil. but again 

!>i.i The newspijjiers b.'- 

I - ' Il - sermons, or lectures, 

: the pui ;..■ i.v. lit to the theater to 

:• h:i:^ S-,- i , ■.- ny-ralngs. Th.- polished 

I •:. vs as a delight to 

•■'-'■9. 

t lime until new 
-Some of the most 
'■: the city espoused 
Thf» flnanees of the 

.•• ttiun. If .si:- " ■ ' '■ '.,-. ca'b'd ! 
1 Hfter by : l)oird," i 

•..> ...v.-n.j thi.s one fe.i> :.t.-. ■ . te- dmi-ch 
>i^Thl9 World" wa.s not a !)Ody. j 

■ '■■ Robert.s is no longer 1 
win his followers do 
'1- them? Time and 
lied that with Dr. 

1! 1 en! tbe chtirch. 

^ never ingestion 

have t. It 's 

luim could hoi I 

ly thf gold'-n 

that ho held to 

that was n .t 

s puint. Dr. Roberts 

>iy that no attempt will 

iitintic the church organ- 

'""It up anl have kept 

■ ei.s ftir ten years. It 

.)n one single creel. 

•i ■ft as an evangelizing 

inreh of This Wort-r* 

in for the expn^s- 

!is that everybody 



V 



■y d. 



ipparat 



Suga ! . 1 •• 
ary f 

and ~ 
th. 
it : 

i . 
lia , 
or 

Cu 
V. 

Ill- 

d: 
■VV' 
(i- ..'. , 

a i. a;;J 

It Is Important that the t . .-i pre-wnt ! 

the suga- <•-? ,:••,•.•■;- ',, uje >ii,tu.\ • ' 
Buch fill may be r 

digesteu ■': ■ s au,i 

blood ir, it.h>JUt 

ovfrta.<l ■ , ; , 



c.U'i ; 
Dr. 



lUd does 
Rnlwrts 



sotn..»tim':*s 



i from ll'.e R:,p- 

i.se of Ills Ennrsonian ' 

>n the iron-cla<i creeds • 

.1 tn'i>:( have I), ,■,, the gr.'at- I 

In hl.i lif- It wus much I 

for him to leave the L'nftarl- | 

Here his ship foundered on 1 

:.;.e of erii'.o-si punishment. 

Hot why Is he 1 The Church of 1 

!hs A'. I.-!.!.' th. _ izatlon he ere-, 

- iw prosi). r and grow power- j 

IL* says ft 1.^ because he nee(l.«» rest 
That wfi-. his reason for organizing It 
• rts was born in Fred on la 
l'>i. 1M5.1 His father was a 
r.-:n:-n iiiintster and moved to a farm 
near Rattle Creek. Mich., when his son 

J^»^» J'' = * ' ^ ''d When 17 years old 1 

It R" • p 1 Shurtlcff colleg,^ at I 

^ '"••■'■ :.. 111., where he remaine.i 

f. He wuR ordained a IJapttst I 
ri WZS. and wim pastor of a I 
.:niir<"h at I'pper Alton for three years 
prior to his coming to Kansas City In 



<Jra|"- 


■•-:s ;vTf.»cTly. 


It ts ; 




cal) i> 




which food I' 


ay hun. 


dlK^-siH-.. ro.. 


• 1 « . n r 1 ' 


1) 


:.;-• 


*i^L «.-"'-i-j a--i..'....ii ■!„ 1 


. -' .: I le of 


|H||pt and bari'-y. aaid is 


!; s from 


"HI I'i.i "■ -- - 


to 


even 

I ;•--. 

^ .aiy vr!r'"'S fron: V ■ ,: 


or 


'.s -eket, R. I.: 




.-• truly a 


W -;. ' ,-.-..■. 


:i prae'i- 


caliy upon ir 1 .1 


• last f'. 


ri'-".' ' i I arn sirui.^i'. 


i I .day, '> ■ . 


1/ od mentally. 


than 1 i. i\ ■ 


hf 11 i" I '.-•• for years. 




"For s )r.i.> 1 '.•■.■i\-.- .,:■ fi 


ars I 



CONTRACT AWARDED. 

F. L McDonald Will Make Repairs on 
Breakwater at Two Harbors. 

The contract for the repair work on 

the government breakwater at Two 

Harbors v, is awarded yesterday to 

Francis L. .McDonald of thi.s city on hU 

hUi of ll.l.>(). The other bids were as 

F.dward Ciallagher. .Superior. 

Whitney Bros., .Su>, rior' 

i;ig &. Preston. Dulutli. $1 -! 



had i= ■ ■ 
until 

worn out, and 1 ha 
a long time with : 
indigestion in !■ 
thing I ate f.-r 

gas iriin iii\ .ch mo3t of the time. 

"My d)ei.>i .1 .. .-.(1 me to try Grape- 
Nuts, and so I b-kiaii using It three 
tlme^ a day. and it lias done wonders 
for me. It has strengi h .iied my muscles, | 1 
toned up my : - and r-si.-l my f- 

brain. The h- s that u.s' J i ) , ih 

punish me liavc disappeared 



The award was made by Maj. Charles 

T. PMtter .>n speciflca '>.-..= prepared by 
' liUed -States i ring oflic*'. 

, II . . 1 we s-jverrimont w"' 
tiuuUicj lor^j f^j. the work. 
^ dyspepsia or 
^t form. Every- 

* and I belched, -i.,, jamage to the breakwater was 
done by the storm of Nov. 2S last. 



g,jverrimont will iutmsh the tim- 
Nearly all of the 
ha-s already arrived from the 
coast. 



Wilberg Pleads Not Goilty. 

i.ar Wilberg. former village trus- 

al Chlsholm. who was Indicted liy 

last grand jury for soliciting a 

bribe, entered a plea of not guilty be- 

"I have gained str,iit:th to work and | fore Judge Cant, yesterday afternoon. 

He Is charged with asking the officers 

of the Chlsholm Electric Light & Pow- 

!ei company to receipt his four months' 



'Its is Worth 
m-dlclne in 



power to think. < 
iiiore to me than 
the world. 

"When my baby was cutting his ' 
thla summer I cured him of hiP 
trouble by feeding Iilm 
Boaked in milk." Xfins'- v,' ^ ; 

tuin « '<>., l',iij ■ (1, 

There's a j 1. ^--i the litil ,_. . __ 

took. The Road to Wellvllle," In pkga. | friends at Chisholreu 



light bills in return for his vote in the 

ouncll to allow the company's bill of 

against the village. Mr. Wilberg 

-I til In custody of the sheriff, but he 

-s to be able to furnish a bond of 

i_,ai)(j as soon as he hears from his 



Book Bargains 



The Henty series for 
boys— choice of 10 titles 
—a book advised to be 
read by schools— illumi- 
nated covers— special for 
.'^a turd .ay— reg- 
ular $1.00 
books 



MONDAY SPECIAIjr~ THE GREAT NEW YORK- TRADE SILK SALE. SEE SUNDAY PAPERS. 



50c 



Noftby Gilt Belts 



In plain or fancy figures 
—hook snap with h.ar- 
ness buckle— both nar- 
row and crush- 
ed i-flfects. spec- 
ial Saturday ... 



25c 




Mounted Back Combs 



Lake Avenue. Michiian and Superior Sts., Dulutb, Minn. 

For 



k 



Beautiful mounted back 
combs— all the prevail- 
ing styles— some plain- 
others with Jeweled 

stones— the reg- 
ular 75c kind— 
on Saturday — 



50c 



A Jewelry Bargain 

White tustred pearl 
beads and necklaces— It's 
the proper fad — you 
must be right— several 

different sizes 
50c— Saturday .. 



25c 



J 



FrclnrmtK^s Price Ar^mincivts ^" Saturday B-uyers 



50c for 65c Shawls 

For infant.s. long, .square shawls; 

excellent quality flannel; deep 

hem and silk feather. CAr* 

stitching 7UC/ 

21cfor Infants' 35c Kimonas 

Excellent quality flannelettes in 
pink, blues or cream, collar of 
contrastinjf color, silk embroid- 
ered — always 35c — 
special for Saturday .... 

{2nd Floor.) 



21c 



48c for Infants' Slips 

For morning wear, made of fine 
nainsook, neck and sheers neck 
and sleeves neatly trimmed with 
val lace. Regular price 
60c — Saturday 



48c 



25c for Women's Under'wr 



or 



knee 

25c 



Wonicn's vests and pants, new 
^;. ...<N For this season. Vests 
have high neck, long or short 
sleeves, crochet down front; 

faiits pure white, improved 
rench band, atikle 
length: our 35c gar- 
ments Saturday 

LT— Women's Hose 

It's our famous Ksco brand, the 
l»c>t r>a the market today. 
Hermsd-.rf fast black, extra high 
spliced heels and toes— Satur- 
day 3 pair for -J^ 
$r.oo— pair jC 



A Saturday Special $39.50 

15 Handsome Eton Suits — colors in empire blue, 
Alice gray, rose, cerise, shadow stripes and plaids. 
A suit that can not be matched in the ^^Q CA 

city at $50.00. Saturday only 9«J/*?U 

Alteration Pre* of Charge. 

$22.50 for 35 Correct Style Suits 

They are our regular $28.50 models; come in grays, 
blues, rose and mixtures. A Satur- <^^^ CA 
day trade winner at ^^^•3U 

Nobby Eton Suits at $14.95 

A reproduction of the high priced garment, made of 
Panama coth — blacks and the leading colors — a suit 
that should command $18.50. Sat- ^1^ QC 

Those Very Swagger Long, Loose 
Steamer Coats 

For automobiling and touring. Specially adapted 
for traveling. Special prices of from $8.50 to $30.00. 



IT'S A VOLrGA, $5«50 



Always one price— found only 
at Freimuth's. A shoe for 
style, quality and comfort, 
which has no equal. 
•S.5*V— Women's Volga — new 
stock— patent colt, Blucher, 
Cuban heel, hand ~ " 
welt, oak 
sole 

$1.50 Saturday Special for Womeo 

Women's Dongola kid— patent 
tip, lace or Blucher, military 
heel — bought to 
sell at $2.00— Satur- 
day 

»1.25 for child's heavy or 
light sole shoe— Blucher or 
straight lace- 
spring heel— value 

$1.75 — at 

$1.48 for a Mis.?cs' $2.00 
vici kid shoe — extension 
sole, city 
heel— Satur- 

day 

Men's heavy walking shoes— extension soles— 

r^lucher or lace— a very dressy $3.00 shoe 

for 




, JL>iucner, 

$3.50 

I for Womeo 

kid— patent 
'T, military 

$1.50 

heavy or 
Jlucher or 

$1.25 

ilis.?cs' $2.00 
- extension 

$1.48 
$2.48 



SII^K PCTTICOATS AT $5.95 

/»'L'^!i>lir^ selling all the Petticoats m town, but most all. It's the greatest value ever shown at t^Iie^ pricc^. 
(S.CL QC Hard, rustling taffeta— will not break— extra full flounce— all colors and black; also 



new shadings in changeable. Others ask $10.00. Our price. 



$5.95 



Millinery of Surpassing Beauty. 



A hint of the spring beauties reveals Itself to us with 
j-xciy express. One special came to us this week In a 
very smart Tailored Hat, made 
of fancy braid, artistically trim- 
nnd with quills and wings— it 
can readily be usid as a street hat— all the new light 
shades— this ex- eedlngly pretty creation Saturday— $5.00. 



$5.00 



W<-flV 111 u 

$5.00 



Very Proper Purses and Carriage Bags. 

They are eight inches long and four inches wide— the 
just right dimension called for by fashion— deep g^old, 
ftO pear shaped bail clasp and frame, t\0 

MAp solid leather handle, calf lined. Mo- VrlP 
^^^^^ roeeo leather, fitted with inside ^yJ\J 
purse to match— blacks, browns and tan— cheap at $1.50 
"-Saturday, 9So. 



A SATVICDAY WAIST SPCCIALr I^^OR $1.50 

^ ♦^l>|^ heapmg full of beautiful brand new white waists. Handsomely trimmed with Valenciennes lace 
CI CA aiid embroidery; long cuff sleeves; button back, front or side. For Saturday, special ^| CA 

Actual values in this lot are $1.98 and $2.25. 



Men's Half Hose 19c 

It's our annual sale of men's hos- 
iery, igc for a fine gtiage Egyp- 
tian cotton hose; plain, Jac- 
quards and fancy colors. This 
sale always crowds the Men's 
Furnishing section. VV^e have 
never before offered as great a 
bargain, style and quality con- 
sidered as this special Saturday 
sale of men's half | O/^ 

hose, at X. x 1/ 

(/n the Annex.) 

Men's Suspenders 25c 

They are excellent 50c values; 
made of the best quality elastic 
lisle web, narrow and wide, with 
genuine calf ends. Plain and 
fancy colors. Men's Furnishing 
section, Saturday, ^^t^ 

{In the Annex ) 

Men's 75c Shirts 50c 

Rfen's plain white or fancy neg- 
ligee shirts, attached or detached 
cuffs — madras or Engli.sh per- 
cale — newest spring patterns, in 
the Furnishing section, CA/'^ 

Saturday JUv* 

{In the Annex ) 

2 Linen H dk'chiefs for 25c 

Women's pure linen hand-em- 
broidered initial handkerchiefs, 
fine and sheer — splendid values 
at i8c — special for Satur- OE^f\ 

day, 2 for £/sJk^ 

{Main Ft tor.) 



^ 



25c 
25 c 

50c 

15c 

-25c 



TM^lZ^rnnT^ZZAl^ ^ Y^V HAVE BEEN WAITING FOn IT! / ^ Z 

1 alGvtn Powders ] ^^^ ^^^^^_ f P©rf \imcs 



Mcnnen's Talcum ISc 

Colgate's Talcum l.%c 

Bradley's Talciun Powder 15c 

Roger & Gallet's Talcum Powder 15c 

Hudnut's Talcum Powder 50c 

Calder's Talcum Powder 15c 

Wilbert's Talcum Powder 10c 

Royal Talcum Powder 10c . 

Calister's Talcum Powder 15c i 



-All Cdors In Stock. 




75c oz. Lazell's Perfume SOc oz. 

50C oz. Colgate's Perfume 82c oz. 

$1.00 oz. Ed. Pinaud's Perfume 75c oz. 

75c oz. Ed. Pinaud's Perfutne 50c oz. 

$r.oo Roger & Gallet's Perfume 65c oz. 

$1.00 oz. L. T. Power's Perfume 75c oz. 

75c oz. Vivian's Perfumes 50c oz. 

7SC oz. "Stolen Sweets" Perfume 35c oz. 



fW^^ Jt^ ^^^ ^^ MW MM ^^^ ^^W^ wrMm W^^ ^^^ I '^ oioien oweeis I'eriume oou «>£. . 

Lake Avenue, MicHgan and Superior Sts., Duluth, Minn. V j5c oz- Bradley's Perfume ; :50c ozj 



OUR SEMI=ANNUAL CUT PRICE SALE 

3 Days only==DRUGS AND TOILET ARTICLES" 3 Days only 

It's a looked-forward-to event — Duluth's greatest Toilet and Drug Sale — cut prices on all standard preparations, re 
cles — every item a household necessity. You know the regular prices — now look at these; then come early, antici 
the next six months. It happens on 

Saturday, Monday and Tuesday, 

Just three days of the greatest drug sale at the Head of the Lakes. 



medies and toilet arti- 
anticipate your wants for 



89c Liebig's 
Beef Iron 
and Wine 




lb .Absorbent Cotton — Bauer 

& Black 30c 

M'-tb Absorbent Cotton — Bauer 

& Black 20c 

Vi-\h Abs(jrl)cnt Cotton — Bauer 

& Black lOo 

I-l6-lb Absorbent Cotton — 

Bauer & Black 4c 

IOC pkg. Corn Plaster — Bauer 

& Black 80 

89c Kaiser's Celery Compound. 60c 

43c Laxative Fig Syrup 85c 

43c Richard's Syrup of Tar and 

Wild Cherry 35c 

43c Leibig's Beef, Iron and 

Wine 29c 

89c Norwegian Cod Liver Oil.. 85c 
43c Norwegian Cod Liver Oil. .2»c 
50C Brownell's Hair Tonic. ... -SOc 

89c Quinine Hair Tonic 50c 

80c Harvey's Dandruff Cure... 50c 
75c Manahan's Moth Proof 

Bags ftSc 

60C Manahan's Moth Proof ^ 

Bags 5O0'' 

Soc Manahan's Moth Proof 

Bags 40o 

$i.cx) Mary T. Goldman's Hair 

Restorer. Nos. r, 2, 3, ex. i.85c 
IOC Vpsilanti Washing Com- 
pound 



Face Lotions 

2Sc Witch Hazel Cream 15c 

25c Marshmallow % 15c 

25c Milk of Cucuniber 15c 

25c Mela Derma 15c 

25c Almond Cream 15c 

IOC Glycerine and Rose Water 7c 

25c Esprey's Cream 17c 

25c Esppey's Cream 17c 

ioc Camph»)r Ice, tubes.. 8c 
IOC Camphor Ice, boxes.. 8c 
25c Almond Meal 15c 

25c Cold Cream, per- 
fumed 15c 



%taiiMi 



Com- 



Toilet Waters 

$1.00 Colgate's Toilet 

Water 75c 

75c Colgate's Toilet 

Water 65c 

SOC Colgate's Toilet 

Water 39c 

250 Colgate's Toilet 

Water 23c 

$1.00 Ed. Pinaud's Toilet 
Water 69c 

75c Richard Hudnut's 

Toilet Water 75c 

$1.00 Roger & Gallett's 
Toilet Water 85c 

7SC "4711" Voilet Toilet 
Water 65c 

SOC Eastiuan's Toilet 

Water 43c 

$1.00 Ricksecker's Toilet 
Water 75c 



Chamois Skins I 
and Manicure 
Articles 



.40c 
.17c 
..7c 



$1.00 Chamois Skins. .75c 
60c Chamois Skins... 50c 
50c Chamois Skins. . 
25c Chamois Skins.. 
10c Pumice Toilet . . 

The Queen Manicure 

rSc Nail Buffer 65c 

G5c Nail Buffer 50c 

50c Nail Buffer 39c 

15c Flexible Nail File 10c 

10c Bone Nail File 5c 

Orange Wood Sticks — 
the best Ic 

Orange Wood Sticks — 
hoof style 3 for 5c 

1 doz. Emery Boards.. 5c 
1 doz. long style Emery 
Board 10c 

50c Ongaline, Dr. 

Fray's 35c 

10c Eye Brow Pencils 8c 
75c Manicure Scissors 50c 



Face Creams 

$1.00 I\fme. Ruppert's 75c 

50c Hudnut's Cream 50c 

43c Mde. Qui Vive Creme Marquis 21c 

50C Milk Weed Cream 39c 

50c Oatine 39c 

50C Dr. Charles* 39c 

50C Creme Simon 39o 

50c Hind's Honey Almond 39c 

$1.50 Oriental $1.15 

5pc Satin Skin Cream. . . .-ISc 
Oriental Bcautifier. . .50c 



89c Norwe- 
gian Cod 
Liver Oil 

35c 



^\^ 



Cut Price 



/o 



soc Qui Vive Skin Food 21c 

Toilet Articles 

$1.00 L. T. Fiver's Toilet 
Water 75c 

50c Saunder's Toilet 
W'ater 25c 

25c Saunder's Toilet 

Water 15c 

50c Colgate's Florida 
Water 40fl 



25c Colgate's Florida 
Water 



.23c 



Rubber Goods 

25c Standard Massage Brush... 10c 
60c Vim Beauty Massage Brush. 25c 
BOc Bailey's Mas.sage Brush. . , .43c 

M Non-Pa-Rell Rubber Gloves. 75c 

75c Rubber Glovea 50c 

11.25 Triumph Hot Water 

Bottle. 3-qt 75c 

$1.50 Plant's Pure Gum Bottle. 
3-qt $1.10 

$1.00 Fountain Syringe. 3-qt... 75c 
$2.75 Combination Fountain Syr- 
inge and Hot Water Bottle. $2.00 
$1.25 Fountain Syringe. 3-qt. .$1.00 

10c Dressing Comb 7c 

15c Dre.^sslng Comb 10c 

25c Dres.sing Comb 20c 

50c Dressing Comb 35c 

10c Fine Dust Comb 7c 

15c Fine Dust Comb 10c 

25c Fine Dust Comb 20c 



Tooth, Toilet and 
Hair Brushes 

50c Shaving Brushes S5c 

25c .Shaving Brushes 17c 

$1.50 Ideal Hair Brush $1.25 

$1.25 Ideal Hair Brush $1.00 

$1.00 Ideal Hair Brush 75c 

75c Ebony Color,. 3olid Back, 

Hair Brush 50c 

7Bc Slip Handle Bath Brush 50c 

60c Solid Back Hair Brush 39c 

35c Prophylactic Tvoth Brush. .25c 
25c Japanese Bristle Tooth 

Brush , 15c 

IBc to 25c As3P^t«<i Brushes. . .10c 
26c Bone Hand and Nail Brush. 17c 
15c Solid Woo^Baek Hand 

Brush , . . 12c 

50c Solid Wood' Bafck Hand 

Brush 35c 

25c Family Tooth Brush Holder 15c 
25c Eye-brow Brush 10c 



Soaps 



lOc Snow White Flake Castile. .5c 
5-lb Snow White Flake Castile. 39c 
3 for 25c Kirk's Buttermilk 

Soap 6 for 25c 

William's Shaving Soap — cake.. 7c 

lOc Palm Olive Soap 3 for 25c 

lOc Colgate's Turtle Oil. .3 for 25c 
lOc Colgate's Castile — cake ....7c 
25c "4711" Glycerine Soap — 

cake 14c 

25c Cashmere Bouquet — cake.. 24c 

250 Roger & Gallet — cake 21c 

25c Packard's Tar Soap — cake.. 18c 
10c Mechanics Pumice Soap.... 5c 

10c Jap. Rose Soap 8c 

25c Juvenile Soap — cake 10c 

15c La Primeria Castile — cake. .8c 
25c Binder's Tar Soap — cake. . .15c 
25c Cutlcura Soap — cake 18c 



35c Superior Florida 

Water 19o 

$1.00 Bay Rum Superior. .50c 

50c Bay Rum, Superior. . .25c 

25c Bay Rum, Superior. .15c 

$1.50 L. T. Fiver's 

Le Trefle $1.19 

Tooth Powders 

25c Satin Skin 17c 

250 Listerated Wright's 17c 

25c Dr. Lyon's Tooth Powder 17c 

25c Dr. E. L. Graves' Tooth 

Powder 17c 

25c Sanitol Tooth Powder 17c 

25c Zozodont Tooth Powder.. 17c 
250 Colgate's Tooth Powder... 17c 

2SC Zozodont Tooth Wash 17c 

2Sc Sanitol Tooth Wash 17c 

25c Rubifoam Tooth Wash 17c 

25c Cutilex Tooth Wash 17c 

25c Ross Flower Tooth Wash. 15c 

25c Enlhymol Tooth Paste 17c 

25c Sheffield's Tooth Paste.... 17c 

25c Sanitol Tooth Paste 17c 

2Sc Woodbury's Tooth Paste.. 17c 

25c Dr. Prentice Tooth Pow- 
der 15c 

15c Royal Tooth Powder 10c 



Drug Sundries 

25c Cream of Tartar 17o 

: i-lb Pure Petroleum Jelly 8c 

^2 -lb Pure Petroleum Jelly 5c 

J4-tb Pure Petroleum Jelly 3c 

; loc Perfumed White Jelly 6c 

I toe Rochelle Salts 7c 

i 15c Meta! Polish 10c 

I 15c Castor Oil 8c 

roc Epson Salts 8c 

I 25c Cream of Tartar 17c 

; 15c Licorice Powder 12c 

IOC Baby's Own Pacifier 8c 

, $2.00 Mmc. Ruppert's Face 

\ Bleach $1.50 

i 2Sc Belladonna Plasters 13c 

I 2Sc Seidlitz Powders 13c 

[ 25c Carbolic Salve 13c 

25c Witch Hazel 13c 

25c Perfumed Ammonia 13c 

'25c Snow White Cold Cream.. 13c 

25c Sea Salt — 4 lbs , . . . 15c 

' i-lb Jap. Camphor Crystal 10c 

i-lb Lavender Perfumed Cam- 
phor 10c 



III 



Face Powders 

AH Colors and TinU. 

soc La Blache Face Powder. 

soc Hudnut's Face Powder.. 

50C Java Rice Face Powder. . 

50C Roger & Gallett's Face 

Powder 39c 

Pozzoni's Face Pow- 
3»c 



.89c 
.50c 
.39o 



SOC J. A. 

der 



35c J. A. Pozzoni's Dove 

Powder 21o 

3SC Bradley's Face Powder 22c 

25c Satin Skin Face Powder... 220 

35c Tetlow's Gossmer Face 

Powder 21c 

15c Tetlow's Swansdown Face 

Powder .• 12c 

15c De Royar's Face Powder.. lac 

25c Roger & Gallett Rice 

Powder 17c 

25c Nineta Rice Powder 15c 



w 




\ 



t" 
* 






-,^- 




1 



















1 

'! 


i 
1 
































.1 
1 


■ 

1 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: FRIDAY. MARCH 16. 1906. 



NEEDLESS ALARM. 



Here's a poor man coughlnir away 

Ilia Jun^B— at leaut so his relaiivea 

think. w w 1 w t 

lt*8 cough, cough, cough; hack, hacK» 

hack ; all day and aomeUmea all night. 
•Miisl b* contumpllon, ■ think the 

alarmed one*. 

And. of course, there Is al-ways a poa- 
aiWlitv f^at They may be right. 



Bui 



i..r • 



•;-8, they're wrong; be- 
... is so much more com- 
«umpt1on. 

sia causes chronic Cough, 
- umptlon. 
, e; tic ough, It Is well to re- 
f'.r; bf (;iiivkty cund by Slu- 

1 about it. un- 
make up your mind to neglect 

► d you must look out for 

,,' "ti.. .,,....>*.■ r,.ujrh often 

.'Uk'h if 

,; . ...>.s Irrlia- 

. _-, ,- - »' — -p 



ENFORCING 
THE^LAWS 

Indiana Man Watches for 

Minor Violations of 

Statutes. 

Constantly Harasses the 

Keepers of Saloons 

With Fines. 







ih.' 

pt■^ 

pr*. 

pei: 
loma 

ur. 

rr ■ 

th' 

V 

rt r 



a:r. ^ 
ph;..-. 
ing tc 



ii.. 

a:-' 
ic , 
fu . 
of dk" 
using 
taris 



di 

hi 
trL 



iffton, Ind., March 16.— Today therc- 
a.i«. twenty-one saloons in Wtlis county, 
but a year from today there will not, 
be a Ifcenst'd saloon nor tvvn a diva 
store which will sell liquor 11 the p'.aas 
can always be de- of Gt orge Cotton do not fail. Fioin 
lil the other syrnp- ^^hal he has done In the past. It Is i.-t 

unreasonable to Infer that he will cari> 
out hl3 threat. ! 

!se: but what ' Bluffton saloon men sowed the n liid 
ighly and well. I gjid. in this case, reaped th temperance] 

ado. as Cotton is called. He is a 
14 ranee society by himself, btlag 
the president, secretary and dttectl\<j 
force, all combined, all he asks in the 
way of aid being the laws of the statf. 
In the last year he has made Wells 
county saloonkeepers pay fines and 
costs amounting to fl.OOO, and It Is ny 
complicated cases of increasing this tax upon the busliuss 
nat can be found. They that he expects to put all of the saloons 
of the most modern med- out of commission within a year. 

:- -' rr. OS t success- ' He now has second convictions r*?- 

In the cure corded against a number of dealers and 

-live organs are declares he has evidence on which to 

la Tablets as a base third convictions, which require 

the license to be revoked. 
- : conquer. A number of men will be put out of 

them up. out of b;i> v. ay. but others will 

tak- , - (f t >urse. and It Is 

' are a victim of this o"iy by maxing the busiatss unprofll- 

i:<n Counts Us victims 'able by successive convictions that he 

rrace up and take new f^'pes to v. in. 



\e'8 grave, 
you please, 
t Tablets will 
k:^:^ .-.■iisumption, but 



care, for one 



1^^ts are the 
ugh Invcs: 

It v.iases. and ll.< 
that has ever beei'i 

.ire solved a problem, the 
hlch a hundred thousand 
. America are today grop- 



m 



most severe, long- 



MILLINERY Holds Forth | 
Inducements for Saturday* 

The new things taking ihcir place for the 
spring wearing are dainty and beautiful, and 
display many new and novel effects in both 
shape and trimmings. 

They're joined Saturday by a cold-weather i 
item, and the three values below will draw no 
little number to the millinery section Saturday: 

$2.95— That for your pick out of this lot of 
5() trimmed hats— all new shapes--in black and 
colorsi a special low price for this day. 

$1.75— Priced down from S-?.05 for one 
day. \\h\''? They're blacks only, and one day 
ought to clear them out. Chiffon hats, 10 doz. 
of them, and worth S*3.95 each. 

25c — Everybody who wants or needs a tarn 
will be here for these regular 50c Angora 
wools — white and colors. Never sold at 25c 

before. 

{MilHnery Parlors , Second Floor.) 

Do You Use Engraved Calling 
Cards ? Read* 



Get the CHILDREN'S COATS Satur- 
day — We Ve Helped You/ 

Saturday will be'devoted particularly to the 
' wants of the girls and children, in our depart- 
ment of coats and dresses. 

The splendid big line of pretty coats for the 
little folks, has come— and it's really something 
extraordinary. Exceptionally clever styles, 
embracing so much of beauty and daintiness 
that they vie with the artistic qualities in the 
coats for women. And so unusually little 
prices hardly seem possible. 

Let's tell you about a few of them— then 
come Saturday — bring the children and see 
them all. Here's a suggestion of the price 
range : 




$2.98 r?; 



j[Mr.iVUxx{»Tl»ri JXiihiir^a 






annot fall to cure your 



ill only put your faith "^* 
in Ibis great lemedy, Stuarfs Dyspef- 
■la Tablets. 

They art : ^^Y' truly, a 

Bur® aud p*' ■■ -• 

Try them. 

Book .-- '!■«''?■ Address 
p A <=t •■-I-'. Mlch^ 



THE OUSTING 
OF P. DOLAN 



Hi- ' ' M depends upon the saloon 
iling the law% for as lonf as 
thy u\e .■strictly within the spirit a.iU 
.- :ter they are safe. 

Cotton is a stock buyer and dev t-^ 
most of his time to his own busi: - 
T and a half year.s atfr.. when the 
: iiperance movement sprtaa over In- 
, dian.i he was one of the many wh> 
circulated remonstrances in this c-ii.- 
;: While discussing the liquor traiflc 
■.\ Ah a merchant, he was told that 't 
Jv.a-s us niuvh hi.s l.usliu-ss to see that 



By President Mitchell is 

Approved by Miners* 

Executive Board. 



the la'.'. 9 Ut-rt 

mar^ihal. 

"1, if it's my I . ■ 
i w ill attend t 
That - ■■;e 4lh of J 

v.t.-rt- .- , -m] to be 
making a luur of the . 
a half- lozeu "'thirst t 



eiiforctd as that of the 
• said Cot- 



saloons 
but on 

.'.• found 
runulng 



Indiana - 
Hon a! ■ \ 
Minc' 

foUCiV 

Preside: ■ 
Dolan ' 
No^ 5, '' ■ 
ilon caii-e -i 1" 
Which Dolan s 
hlmp-v "• ' ' 
pres: 
also ■.-••--. 
Dolati 

tlnT.at k 
t 

c. . 
uzii" 
to f. 



tn;i' w"i.j"i'. 
her* h« b' 
Benf'^E?- '»!■' 
wor-'. 
that 

Dc . 
had 

tioa ov. 
tlons. • 
despite tiiiS ;■;. 
stltutlon of d.. 

Ma cotieludea i-.- 
at any time a»a 
•ortlona. 



,>d the action of 



Pennsylvania 

»" rt V. 4+ •* * £1 1"! 



K Patrwfk further for a week or 
f i=ii«*ri<-T 1^6 ™sy watch one salo 
' .^'■■". day -■ ■' ^'-!iday the 



ac- ' 



:t. and who w 

--■ en C'" ■ 

line t ' 



lilatilct a I 



-ident ^' 

-r nA 1 



.,1-1...^- to appear 
corroborate his ;i3- 



BRIEF TELEGRAMS. 



j^ r Import i-Ttriies from Ari 

Col. , 

uel. ricur ■ 
are auppoF 
by a an ■' 
the ti. , 

comnQu;... . --: 

Prealden*. '- was 



rks, 
'. narleS 
• ■> tun- 



■ 18 

•rks 

Bu« at 



Rerr-pcritatlvf 



i Th.ir9- 
immaiion of liob- 
yor of customs at 

' ' ■ '.uced a Mil 



dinner at 

and Mrs. 

Ottiers prf- 

Caono0 and MUb il.irjor 

The sersat*^' Ir; .-■X'"":'Utlv 

day CO ■ " ' 
•rt Ca. 
the por- 

Seaa' 

In tU-e n.;. -: ,..; IT - ■...• 

duty of t; ■■ •• 

mission to ,.:-.i-: -.. - 
ber njmber of hoMra abc 
oomtn-jn carrier sihalJ not ' 

permit err'. to remain on 

Th» purp • ".lie bill is to pro 

Ih© safety of employes and trav- 
Qeorg© P. Downer, graduate ma:. 
ol athletlca at the University of vms- 
consia. resigned Thursday, ascribing as ness. 
the cause the general condition of the 
athUtic situation. { 

Lee Stc-wirt and MJss MllHo Davis. I 
while standlKK in the doorway of the | 
»,.-.... Lr TT- , . :i-. j^ji^a home, at Florpm *-. La.. 

y night, were 

'4>:irt -lif-.i of i. - - '.- ■■■- I 

eral t^ ' the woiiiaa i.- ■ > ■ 

IJeved ■ ■>' w'ounded. L-.-. .1 

Roach, a clerk In a local mer* ar.tile 
cstabllahment. Is held as a ausptct. 

BARKS JLIKE^OG. 

Strmlc Case of Hydrophobia or Insanity 
at Fergus Fails. 

Fergus Falls, Minn.. March Ifi.— .A. 
•trange ca«e of either hydrophobia or in- 
■aalty 1m reported from Rothsay. a y'.i:i>; 
maa aamod Larson having Just been 
broaght down from York. In the Canadian 
North w«t»i, where he had gone la take a 
l>ome«t4^ad. 

He s««ms to be entirely irrational, and 
conllnuallj' barks and smpa like a d-JK. 
The Canadian atithorltiea "- -"^.t him 
down and report that be a; i at a 

farm house, -{'•■^-ntly ui-u. ...... auba'- 

aneed, and i dog-like charactt 

Istlcs later. 



v., ,, xt day all of th — • vi..iators of 

the law paid fines, P. -.uth his 

success yu this occasion, ii^. .^u^n made 

a similar raid with similar results, and 

n-j\\ no one can tell how many lines 

h'- has won for the couiity. 

^.'o saloon man m him. un- 

- he is at all ..in the law. 

. may drc p into a saloon on 'jl 

. lay, catcli a n^.inor in the place, 

file an affidavit and not do anything 

a month. Then 
oon a whole Sun- 
day the proprietor and 
ta: -il get notice to go iiao 

." ' -rt. 

:.u .saloon escapes his notice and n.i 
uue ci '.vhfn he will be abroad. 

His crusade wa-s made on 

•ii s birthday, w ' 
aealnst every .-... 

■ -cept tliree. for k«.< 
In an hour's th:. .. 
saloon in the city 

::"A had eitht-r 

'. seen other.s 

- S of Viii- 

Wash- 

.-,-■. 1 L ::ana. 

as the !-ai"-"-i;:s aiv cuiit-erned. 
■ ia.=t Ii'glslature passed tw;i 
: to make the busine.«s 
lares that saloons shall , 
the Fouiih of July, 
.ti.-5 auj Xew Years and "on all 
tiher days made legal holidays by stat- , 
uies." Another law. which names leg- ! 
al holiday<«. enumerates Washington's | 
' f the first cases filed for 
-ult in favor of Cotton h.^ 
haa ivvciiti-iwo ruurf wliich he will 
file. 

When C"tton first began his work 
there were threats that he would be 
reported missing some day or be given 
•-■1 a g'jod thrashing and his friends were 
constantly alarmed for his safety, but 
he has r • " ' . 1. though he 

has had . ; s that prom- 

ised danii> r. 
On the night of Washington's birth- 
y. when 1 collecting evidence, 

. crowd at i a little town south 

of fiere. chased him until he dr.w a 
revolver on the leader and made him 
stand back; then there wajs no further 
liouble. 

While the saloon men curse him and 

his work, most of thern speak to him 

and some of therri frequently argue the 

temperance question with him. He 

says he has no peraanal animosity 

»?ain3t any of them— only their busl- 

ess — and that 

ighi to he 

;rouhle not connected with the busi- 



Pirst — engraved cards are proper; second 
— c.nce used they cost no more than a cheap, 
printed card : third— this price, to -begin with, 
says loudly, "DO IT NOW." 

$1.98 — The copper plate, with your name 
in Old English shaded, and lOO cards, printed 
and packed in a neat little box. Always asked 
$k;.:5 before, and this price will be good for one 
week, ending next Friday night. 

{Books and Stadonrry — East Center Aisle.) 



the tiny tot?, ^izes 
to 5, a little short box 
coat of fancy herring-bone Ox- 
ford, with pretty little broadcloth 
collars in reseda, choral and .Mice 
blue, edged and trimmed with sil- 
ver silk and soutj^che braid; double 
breasted model with tailored cuffs, 
and lined with pearl sateen; a little 
gem at the price, I^.Q^. 

^C Cn .\ little beauty! It's a 
*pyJ*>J\J fi,ii box Style, tv.adc of 
a shadow plaid homespun in light 
coloring, with reseda broadcloth 
collar, edged and trimmed with 
fancy braid; the revers and cuffs 
are piped with green; trimmed with 
steel cut button* and finished in 
the most approved fashion — a b;g 
value for $5.50. 

<tQ QQ A genuinely elegant 
^y»7%J ^Q^i ,\,r girl<; of 8 to 

14; made of a beautiful light, fancy 
Scotch mixture in shadow plaid ef- 
fect, with a collar of dark red 
broadcloth; little tabs of self ma- 
terials on back and front are but- 
ton trimmed, and piped, as arc also 
the cuffs, with red broadcloth; fme 
pearl buttons tb finish, and a little 
silk embroidered emblem on the 
collar; a double breasted style that 
will be a winner— price js $9.98. 



$4.50 



Swell, little broadcloth 
Coats, with contrasting 
broadcloth collars, edged with 
white silk and soutache braids, 
trimmed with gold conical buttons, 
tailored cuffs; a double breasted 
full box model, hned with extra 
.luality sateen; there are five col-, 
ors, like tlfis: 

Champagne, with reseda collar. 

Bottle green, with red collar. 

Deep, rich red, with white collar. 

Pearl gray, with Alice collar. 

Navv, with rich, red collar. 



$5.98 



A child's coat of fancy 
Oiixturc, with a green 
thread that gives it a beautiful 
shade tone; full box style; a red 
broadcloth collar is trimmed with 
braid and the cuffs and tabs are 
piped with red; finished with steel 
cut buttons, perfectly tailored 
throughout— don't miss it, $5.98. 

Empire box effects in 
fancy plaid in French 
gray tone; piped with Alice blue, 
nai'nd the cuffs and the fancy little 
Empire yoke; strapped from the 
yoke to the bnttom. both front and 
back, finished with pretty cut steel 
buttons; for girls of 8 to 14 — at 
only, $7.50. . 



Furnishings Bought Here Arc 
Right and Save for You 

many a pennv, when compared with the 
prices and qua'lities found in the exclusive 
"men's furnishings" stores. That isn't "talk ' 
—it's fact. We know it— hundreds of other 
men know it, and more find it out every week. 
Stvles and qualities equal or better, prices 
lower, and there's the whole story. These for 
Saturdav : 

50c and 76c— Shirts with a dollar looic, at 
a half and three-quarter price. They're the 
new styles and colorings for spring in negli- 
gee : detached cuffs. 

50c— Never wore man a better garment 
than the.-^e — having paid but 50c. Medium 
weight for spring, derby ribbed, Eg>ptian cot- 
ton ; drawers have satin band, pearl buttons 
and double crotch: shirts, French neck, silk 
trimmed and pearl buttons. 

50c. Ever buy ties here? No? It's a mis- 
take if you haven't. The newest silks for 
spring are shown in the new lot of French 
fold four-in-hands just in. Look them over 
and you'll have some. 

{ Jfen's Fumithings -East Aisle.) 



$7.50 [■ 






, .««. tar 

l.ut th 



'- ; 1 i i .- 



Picked From the HOSIERY 
and UNDERWEAR Section 

two or three good features to bring you here 
Saturday for the advance needs of your sup- 
ply of spring wear. Only the best and most 
thoroughly reliable makes always — whether 
vou see it advertised or not. 

25c— Choice of two weights in misses' 
stockings for spring — fast black, French foot, . 
in all size-. Xo better values ever sold at 2oc. 

50c — These are women's silk lisle stockings 
and the colors are Alice blue. French gray, 
white and black ; this is a fine lot of new stock- 
ings. 

50c — Snowy white, very fine cotton vests 
and tights, in new weight for spring; vests 
with high neck, long sleeve: tights in ankle 
length ; silk finished and crocheted edges. 
{Hosiery and Underweeur—East Center Aisle.) 



Ever Hear of Such Curtain Ma- 
terials for as Little as 5c ? 

N..t often, eh? Well, that's likely. This 
is iht result of the manv lucky deals we made. 

There's 3,000 yards of 36-inch ecru curtain 
s,crim— ^heer. basket weave, striped pattern; 
so pretty for sash or door curtains, bedroom 
windows and the like. We'll put no limit on 
quantity, but we won't sell any to dealers. 

{Curtain Dept.—ThirJ Floor.) 



Such Prices on WINTER 
COATS Seldom Seen. 

We're going to rid these coats — put a 
price concession on them .Saturday that will 
give Dululh mothers something remarkable 
in fine coats for the girls and misses. ONE- 
HALF is the price. Mind \ou this— they're 
all newest winter styles — not one but that 
is an up-to-date model. But warm weather 
will be coming soon— and they can be used 
now. during the cold "snap"— so out they 
go while tliey are good. There are 60 for 
Saturday. 

The cheapest coat was formerly 
$4.98, but an extra fine value at 
the price; it's a heavy brown (or 
navy) cheviot, well fashioned with 
tailorcn cuffs and collar, trimmed 
with steel cut butto..s, and with 
stayed seams. The finest coat is 
of finest heavy Kersey in both 
champagne and navy, with velvet 
inlaid cuffs and collars, and satin 
lined— formerly was $22.50; it has 
gold rimmed velvet buttons and 
.-old ornaments, and is a splendid 



$1.25 for a Pair of Fine New 
Imported KID GLOVES. 

Thev come from across the sea — made for 
us on the other side — of selected skins — and 
thev're new and fresh. You're sure of a glove 
that is right in looks, fit, style and its wearing 
qualities. 

$1.25— Our "Erminie''- in plum, reseda, 
beige and the softest French grays. 

"50c. How these Kayser and Amsterdaii 
gloves do go ! They're' double tipped, and 
come in all the new colors and black and white, 
and the price is a winner. 

(Glove Section — Main Aisle.) 




vahte at the old price. NOW, Sat- 
urday morning, the new prices will 
J • $2.49 for the cheapest and the 
best one will go for only $11.25; 
and in between are all ranges of 
price on coats of Kersey, cheviot 
fancy mixtures in mostly good, 
dark, rich colorings— a few cov- 
erts, too; there are box coats and 
belted coat=;, with strapped and 
piped trimmings, lined and unlined 
— plain colors in navy, red, green, 
brown and black; a few have fur 
collars and cuffs, and all are smart 
and stylish in every detail. 



.0:1 
no 

at 



Graphophone Records* 

Just been trying over a new lot of Columbia j 
Records— and some of the new things are "fine;" j 
new songs, new marches, new male quartets. , 
Sousa's "Diplomat March" is one of the best. 

Columbia Records — 60c each. 
Zonophonc Records — 50c each. 

{Musical Imtruments, Front Aisle East.) 



1 



HALF 



Tltis is an exceptional oppr.rtunity to ^^'^UAT p 
swell winter coats for the girls and misses— * A^ Xi^i. 



New Spring and Summer Dresses^ Too* 

All the new stvles, made from all the new materials, in all the new color- 
ings; embracing the hundreds of little details that make lor mdividu- 
alitV There aro little sailor suits of white and natural linen, with 
emblems in keeping; little Buster Brown dresses ot lawn hnen, percale 
Kinghams, etc.; suspender dresses in many materials^ and styles; and 
white dresses of fine lawn and dotted Swisses; a dress lor every girl and 
prices begin at 49c— go to $5.00. 

{QirW Coats and Dresses— Se^^ond Floor ) 



Splendid Things in the LACE 
and RIBBON AISLE. 

H you'd like something in the popular "fix- 
ings" for the coming season — want "right" 
things at the right sort of price— give heed to 
these suegestions — they'll help you some. 

iOc a" yard for 300' pieces o'i- 33'2-inch all- 
silk taffeta ribbon : not only white, but all col- 
ors. Did vou ever get it at 10c before? 

3c a yard for 5,OuO yards of new French and 
German vals. Both edges and insertions— in 
the daintiest and prettiest patterns and designs 
— usually sold at from 6c to 8c. 

2c a yard for 3,000 yards of new English 
Torchon laces — you'll be' delighted with them ; 
most alwavs sold at 5c a yard. 

25c to $1.95— Prices indicative of savings 
on 200 pieces new corset cover ei.ibroideries — ^..^ 
full widths — cambric, nainsook and Swiss. 

50c to $2.95 — Everyone is the best vahie 
the big buying and selling advantages this 
store can offer to you in new embroidered 
skirtings and flouncings — 27 and 45 inches 
wide. 

{West Center Aisle—Main Floor.) 






The Biggest Hit of the Sea- 
son's WASH GOODS. 

"Efleure," exquisitely dainty, sheer, deli- 
cate, soft and drapy — meeting every require- 
ment that summer gowns demand for 190G — 
will retain the crispness, equal to worsted 
voile ; manv prefer it to silk for theater, even- 
ing functions, etc. It's a dress fabric. There's 
not a yard of it in any store but this — and our 
showing is complete— all the patterns — all the 
colors : come and see it. 

"EFLEURE" IS 50c A YARD. 

(Wash Goods Section— West Aisle ) 



RESULTS OF ELECTIONS 




Complete Gas Light, 29c. 

Well give vou a bargain in the basement Sat- 
urdav. A gas lamp fitted with good mantle and 
burner, and imported Jena shade, with air holes, 
and patent regulator. The whole thing complete, 

29c. 

Every sort of lighting supphes. 

(Lamps and Lighting, Basement ) 



Quigg, 91; constables. Joseph C. Bond, S2; 
Eugene M. Gallant, hi. 



Flood wood, Minn.. March 16.— The con- 
l>fen waged here for trie 



day and said he was a receptive candl-!day. the governor leaving ag^n in the ; amounts to about $6,000,000, are in con- 



date for that place. 

frif-nds have placed me in such a 



I 



•My 



lat he would Ket up any i. p,l| lake \\\\dii and TOWflShip and test that has 
ip one of them out of *" ' "" " n^ D' d*"^ m''' n^^^^t 

llowing ticket was chosen by a vote of 49 to 19. prl-convention campaign as an oppon- 1 pnil 



GIRLS GATHER 
FATHER CORN 

Deposed Land King's 

Daughters Work in 

Cold and Snow. 

Iowa Falls. Iowa, March 16.— Women 
gathering the corn crop of 1&05 In Febru- 



Btant danger of. loss by fire, as the 

contain over 100.000 square 

arnished and Inflammable 

nominated I certainly would accept. ^^„^a v,.-.rr>o v^hen ne re- > ">-"ju«;u fo-'^'i'""--- '""wj "* v..^ »^^".-.» 

s between Jean W. New and ' yau may .ay that 1 am a receptive ^an- ^ .on^ wa3 jummoned^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^.^„ ^ j^,^^^ 

rrlplett. rtval. eandldates_^for ^uidate.^.^^^^^ ^^^^ formerlv eneased in the i unable to report any improvement m her expenditure. 



Mrs. Johnson has been failing for some buildings c 
position that I cannot BHy^piherwise.^.JJ il'!!^•;.,^.\i^.^:!i^*^...'il^l^VI\^rn^o7John- I feet _ of v 



' , ulmlnated ) Mr. Diment was formerly engaged in the 1 



Wlnton. Minn 
township the follow- 
to serve for the ensuing year; Supervisor. 
W F. Shoop: clerk. J. C. Rueaell; as- 
sessor. A. A. Good; Justices of the peace. 
D C. McTaggart and W. H. Jcftery; con- 
stable, K. L. Smith; road overseer, 

'^irt^e Vuri^;- of Fan La^e the follow- 
ing ticket was successful: ITesldt.n. 
L B Hagen; recorder, C hrfTles Cr. Ali- 
son; trt-asurer. Gust Johnson, trusttes, 
Andrew Pederson (one year). John Marks 
(one vear). Oscar Mlkelson (one yeart; 
constable. A. A. Salmon uwo years; ; 
Justices of the pea(je. Fred Bergman j^^.^gt 
tone year), George H. Wadsworih uwo 

In Morse township the People's ticket 
won as follows: Supervisor, WiUiam 
Grav; treasurer, N. Cowling;^ clerk. John 



BIOS FORJ^W PUMPS, 

Wattr Board Receives Figorcs on Two 
Styles of Puaips. 



NURSE GETS FORTUNE. 



ent of the Lord faction. The district is Ll lUtnlll/ Ur Wl/IJLCJ 

<5Dlit up over Lord of Kasson. for gover- »/ ^ i,; t ■■! i* r ii ii.;_ 

nor, and Diment of Owatonna, for second a-« ^ ♦!.* <*>*• Farm lOUflg WOman in Minneapolis rallS flCir 

place on the ticket. . RaS DrOlen UOt 81 ittC iiaiC rarUl 

Mr. Diment stated that the people of ' m ^imii inri 

bis district wtre not discvissing politics 
and that he had noticed a general apathy 

believes firmly 



all over the state. 



Bt. Paul. 



School. 

March 16.— Unless his case 



prf-convention i improves before the evening 



senior 



He 

The board of water and light commis- J-'^^yJ^^^^'^" thf people will leave their '^t ' the state farm school wiU have to 



delf'gates unlnslructed to name the next 
ntiuii.ees for the .state offices. 

Torture b> Savages. 



receive his sheepskin in bed with three 
undergraduates as W'itnesses, also in 
beds, about him. The students are plan 



to $650,000. 

Minneapolis; March 10.— A cablegram 
received in MinrieapoUs from England, 
Wednesday, announced to Miss Laura 
Rcnslow that she had fallen heiress to 
over $500,000. 

The fortune comes from the estate of 
a cousin of which she was tiie sole heir. 



sioners received bids yesterday after- 
noon for the installation of a new 
pump at the Lakewood station. The lorturc d>- »avag«». y-. — • -~r- a" celebration and may have ^ 

bid for an electrically driven ( -Speaking of the torture to which ^^ little graduation all by themselves In i The estate is valued at £130,0«) In English 
„- •i^tfvu^ o..K.iiirtc^ri hv th-^" * ''ome of the savaee tribes in the Philip- 1 .w„ ward at the city hospital, where money, 
pump was $H),000. submitted b> tn. . ^^^^^ subject their capti^cs, reminds me [{J|/*axe detained, suffering from meas- Miss Renslow is a young lady of 21. 
General Electric company. The lowest , ^,t tj-e intense suffering I endured f or i j^g ' I she began training for a nurse In St. 

bid for a steam driven pump was |T9,- ! three months from ^inflammaUon of the | ^^ epidemic of measles h/^ke .om^t ; Mairs hospital ab^ ^ t^/ ?**!: 



months from inflammation of the 
Kid!it-3s." says \y. M Sherman, of Cush- j jj;^-5{^Ye farm sch<x>l last Monday even- 



P jacobcon; assessor, F. J. Underhlllj , 750^ submitted by the Allls-Chalmers ^ jng. Me. "Noihing helped me untU 1 1 jng ^hen four students were taken down ' 

- .^ o^w.._. u .,„,.„..,< , ^^^^ Electric Bitters, three bottles of^.^^ ^j,^. disease. Their cases were 

which completely cured me." Cures Liver ^^jjjpjjy diagnosed as measles and the 
Complaint. Dyspepsia. Blood disorders . most viru]*-nt case was hurried off to the 
and Malaria, and restores the weak and , jjy hospital that evening. Last Tues- : 

•iay afternoon three more students were 
bundled into the city hospital ambulance 
■ r feU( 



arv. 1906, WM the unusual sight presented I Justices of the peace, Robert W^»>'»''<^ 1 „„„„„v 

on the farm of Berlah L. Jones who »ves , Uwo^ yea«^ ^Jos^eph^St^o^^^^ ^.^^ ^^^^^ ^^. ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ 

northeast of here In Franklin county. | pj.j^j.)j Henikman (one year); overseer of the bids as the money is not yet avail 
Jones has long been noted for his •?ccen- | j^j-^^.^vs, Dudley Lyman, First district; 
trlcliie"', and one of these is his penchant : j^-ob Isacson. Second district. 

for gcitli(«riiig lis corn t top Avlun it was 

conv • ■ • lUe family has alwap , p^^^ River, Minn., March 16.- The ft 1 



able on the bonds, recently authorized 
at the city election. 
The board called for bids on both 
with a view of select- 



Get Uy Free Book — Kbeuntansoi 

Ittelkal-^ Tialism. about Its' c^ujes.tha 

Wftf to liT' ! and free The srstpm of rh^n- 

■Mktic puuuxu eT«a ia dekporatiO cases— with 

DR. snoop's RHEUMATIC 



,' farm, and ii:e jiirls. who I *^.^^' ^i'^'-^^.i ^-^3 chosen at the election kinds of pumps with a ,^»f^\oj, f^'^^^"- 
•1 to womr.nhocKl. do thcii : {^^p^*'.'* p^^s,<jent, A. D. IngcrsoU, ffi; re- liig that which is deemed best fitted for 
" ' —•-..— 1. - - • . ^j^g puriwse. 

DIMENT IS WILUNG 

To Accept the Republican Nomination 
for Lieutenant-Governor. 

St. Paul. March 16— Ju.««. Dinic-nt, whose 



rougli out-of-iloor work, .^o^^r A D. Brooks, K; trustees, George 
■ av b<«*i : :<sisling the past | o^^y 'sO; William Grav, (.2; Charles Full- 
monili iti KHtherlng • 1 that most , ^^' ^. trtasurer. Milton J. Baker. &2; 

f:irn;iT'' '.v>'!!d hav^ .1 last fall, .g^j^^g ^f t^e pt^^ace < two vearsi, Thomas 

igh tiie ^.;luvv and slush, | j. Brown. 90; (one yean, James A. 
.- of outdoor life seem to 
1. .ll i..L.---Ji^' h» the wurk, and are cer- 
I !!ilu!v ardtnt devotees of the ••simple" 
i IJfH 

I J near being a "land king" 

lu I > .u.ii ii.wa, but some time ago he 
t • all." involved so heavily that he 

. ould not turn him^-lf and was forced to I . . rnnat modom and 

[ lose the accumulations of years of toll | ^^,Tf„„*^;^, Tn the Northwest 
and invtstm.nt. He is now figuring '>n ^^5^",'^"* [re-l?ment for rl^^umalism and 
[going t. t!.c southwest and starting "f«^ J^tu^dVed 'dtscTse^' 'Vrloe. 25c aid 60S 

I a lie in . J 



THE ORIENTAL TURKISH 
AND VAPOR BATH PARLORS 

seventh avenue west, opp. the Incline. 



complete 
The up- 



nervous to robust health 
by all druggists. Price 30c. 



Guaranteed 



DANGEROUSLY ILL 



and hurried after theii 



low students. 



Not 



WANTS NEW HOME FOR 

GEOLOGICAL SURVEY. 



The young lady was not aware that 
she was to be the heiress of such a. 
fortune and the news came as a great 
surprise to her. She had expected to 
work for a living all her life. 

She is still at the hospital and will re- 
main there until she receives word bjr 
matil from her attorneys in England. 



Mother of Governor Johnson Is 
Expected to Recover. 

St. Paul, March 16.-Governor Johnson*! .^va-hington, March le.-Dlrector Wal 
mother, Carolina Johnson, is dangerously >^^ ^^ ^j.^^ geological survey has rec- 
ill at the governors home in St. Peter, 1 ^^mended to congress that a new 
and her recovery is despaired of. The ^ building be erected for the use of that 
pati,re of the disease Is such that she ■ branch of the government service, at an 
name has been mentioned more or less • may linger for several weeks, but recov- estimated cost of 11.200,000. The director 



AOAURANTEEO OURS F3il P1LC8 

EtchintT, Blind. Bleeding, Frotrudiiij i'ilci Drjf 
gists are anthorized to refaai m-.ney if P.VZO 
OINTMENT tails tocure in 6 ti nd»yi.ioz. 



Uly for the Republican <^andidacy »ry is^;|,oj^lookedJor 



prominen 

for »j^.*i.^ *•".•• o — ^ ~ ~ 'ii^i\* _ 

was a visitor at the stale capital yester-jMrs. J 



Governor 
t t 
A. 



spent most of 



,.._ I says the government property and rec- 



lieutenant governor of Minnesota. I tertlav'arthV bedside ^of his mother and lords in the rented buildings now occu- 

.ter<ia>_ at »"j^j^^^^ ^.^ j,^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^. jpjgj by the survey, the value of whidx 



Bilious? Feel heavy after dinner? 
Tongue coated? Bitter taste? Complex- 
ion sallow? Liver needs waking up. 
Doan's Regulets cure bilious attacks. 2t 
cents at any drug store. 

"Fame is a revenue payable, only 
to our ghosts," while thrift Is a dally 
meal ticket. The favorite literature 
of thrifty people is the advertising- 
printed in their evening paper. 




1 






DULUTH 



2^ EAST SU^imOR STREET, 



Spring Opening Sale \ 

Our buyer just returned from the Eastern markets, and has purchased a large stock of merchandise, direct from the mills and manufacturers. We are going to place this stock on sale Saturday 
at prices that will astonish every shrewd buyer. This entire stock is positively the very latest in style and best in quality. There is no store in the city that can show a nicer style or quality 
than we are showing this season, and our prices are the lowest of any other store in Duluth. We can save you 30 to 40 per cent on every dollar's worth of merchandise you buy from us. Our 
store is overloaded with fine stock, and at these prices we quote here below we expect without any doubt that Saturday will be the busiest day for us we have had before, since in business. For 
your benefit we advise you to come early and get first choice of this fine stock. Our store will be closed Friday all day in order to display and mark the stock. Everything will be marked in 
plain figures, just as advertised, and 

TOMORROW (SATURDAY) MORNING, MARCH 17, 

when the doors open for business, you wi'l see the greatest lot of bargains you ever witnessed before in your life. There is not one or a half dozen items that we are going to put out for bait, 
as many stores do, but the entire stock will be on sale Saturday at a price that never met mortal eyes before. LET NOTHING KEEP YOU AWAY TOMORROW MORNING i 



\ 



\ 



/u\ 



Ladies' 
Jackets- 

^,a^lie■^' (/overt Jackets, 
fancy make, nicrly 
t!ini''iied, worili $^ — at 

$3.98 

\\c carry in stock a 
complete line of the 
very Uite-;t Suit>, [';in- 
anias, Silks, \'uile 
Skirts — the very kue>t 
— and silk Shirt Waists 
— Don'i fail to kx)k this 
department t h r (» ngli 
when visiting our store. 



DRY GOODS. 



OUTING FLANNEL, worth lOc per 
yard — at this sale, per yard 

APRON GINGHAMS— special for this 

sale, per yard 

IRDIA linen, worth l-'.c lur var-T— 
sale price ■ ■. ■ ■ -. ..... 

FANCY LAWNS, positively worth l-V- per 
yard — at 

CURTAIN SWISS— fme quality. K.c vahie- 
I)cr yard 

SILKS AND SATINS in pretty shado ..f 
blue and pink ; ?5c quality — at. 

SILK RIBBONS, very l.i-.t, all colors; 
regular l.'tc kind — |)er \ aril 

SHEET WADDING, be^i gra<le— 

five sheets at 

COATE'S THREAD— black and white— all 
numbers ; '^UO-yard s])Ools 



.oi 



L 



TURKISH BATH TOWELS— large size: fig% 
Njiecial for thi.-» .sale %^%^ 

LINEN TOWELS— regular l?',c value— iig% 
sale price "... .%#C^ 

CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS— ( )ne lot of Children's 
Stockings, worth up to l-'a" — ch-.ice of ^IL^% 

any pair in the lot ^W%^ 

STOCKINGS— Boys' an-l Children's extra Og% 
heavy ribbed Stockings, worth '.'oc — at "i^rCr 

STOCKINGS — Infants' wool and ^ilk-mixed ^t%^% 
St.H kiiig>. -'.'u: value— at . .#€#€? 

LADIES' HOSE, fast black; .sold every- Og% 

where at ".'jc — on sale at, per pair ^^Cr 

MEN'S HALF HOSE-fa.t color, black and 0^» 
brown ; C)e value — at %M%^ 

LACE CURTAINS— "itto pieces of traveling men's 
samples — If., to •." .. yard-, in length, some W^^jit 
worth up to $"i.'>o per jiair — choice, each. . . . M^#Cr 

LACE CURTAINS— One lot ?C yards ^Q^% 
long, fine designs; special Saturilay. pair. . ^"^^C^ 

CHILDREN'S SCHOOL HANDKERCHIEFS f^^ 

— >l)ecial for this sale mCt 

LADIES' WHITE LINEN HANDKER- 0^% 

CHIEFS— sale price, .-ach ^G 

LADIES' FANCY HANDKERCHIEFS— ^^% 

K'c \ alue— each fi^Cr 

MEN'S WHITE HANDKERCHIEFS— 0#* 

special for this sale, each i^%Sf 

LADIES' NIGHT GOWNS— good quality, lace and 

embroidery trimmed; worth Sl.'.T* — 0T€i£% 

LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERSKIRTS— ^Qg% 
• 5c \ alue — sale price ^mm^^%Mf 

MUSLIN UNDERSKIRTS— embroidery gfQ^% 

trimmed; positi\ely wi.^rth $1."25 — at ^^^#0* 

CORSET COVERS— front and back trimmed with 

5-inch lace silk ribbons — 75c value — 

at 



MUSLIN PANTS— Mi.sses' and children's— 0^% 
per pair %M%^ 

LADIES' BLACK SATEEN PETTI- 
COATS, $l.t.^5 value— at 

LADIES' KIMONOS— made of fine lawn, 
beautifully trimmed — at 

FINE PILLOW TOPS— regular 35c kind— f /l^^ 
on sale at • €#€r 

BELTS— 50 dozen Ladies' Gilt Belts, the very latest 
— fine quality — 5Uc and T5c values — ^^^M.^% 

UNDERWEAR— Children's ribbed fleece IJg ^^ 
L'nderwcar — on sale at. . .• MH^Cr 

CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR— strictly all f Q#ft 
wool — 50c values — at M^W.m^ 

LADIES' RIBBED UNDERWEAR— f Q#m 

special price for this sale S^0%^ 

LADIES' ALL-WOOL UNDERWEAR— 

$1.00 and $L50 values — choice 

MEN'S UNDERWEAR— wool fleeced— 
positively worth 75c — at 

MEN^S UNDERWEAR— strictly all wool; mi.xed 

lot of $1.00 and $l.-.^5 qualities — ' 

choice 

BOYS' KNEE PANTS, worth 50c— 
on sale at 

BOYS' KNEE PANTS— 50 dozen, all wool ; ^Of% 
positively worth 75c — at .•J^FCr 

BOYS' TWO-PIECE SUITS-good QA#» 

patterns — on sale at ^F%fG 

BOYS' CORDUROY SUITS— posi- ^g TTJg 
tively worth S3.00— at ^Sm M ^W 

MEN'S PANTS— worth $L25— special 4?0^m 
for this sale 0%FC 

MEN'S DRESS PANTS— $3.00 values- ^f QA 
while they la.st ^Sm^O 

BOYS' BLOUSE WAISTS, in black 
.•>aieen and stripes ; 50c quality — at 



Latiies^ 
jBcketSm 

Extra fine quality 
in Ladies' Covert 
Jackets, the very lat- 
est make; trimmed 
around collar and 
cuffs ; best satin lined 
— latest sleeves — a 
garment that other 
stores ask $10 for— 
Saturday — 

Only 

$4.98 



I 



^^^. 



MEN'S HEAVY WORKING SHIRTS— QO^ft 

7 5c values — at «^*r €r 

MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS— special price ^Q#B 
for this sale Tw%3C 

BOYS' SUSPENDERS— while they last. Jt ^^ 

per pair H^Cr 

MEN'S SUSPENDERS— i.^■ic values— f Q#» 

per pair, only m^^%^ 

SHIRT WAISTS— One mixed lot of Lailies' Shirt 
\\'aists, values up to $1.50 — for Saturday we ^%^l0% 
place the entire lot on sale, choice mm^W%M 

LAWN WAISTS— Lot No. 2—100 Ladies' fine Lawn 
Waists, beautifully embroidered fronts. t^tk^% 
worth up to $-<!.00 — choice %^%^C 

LADIES' DRESS SKIRTS— iwsitively QA^ft 
worth $;).00 — for Saturday, choice irC#€r 

SILK PETTICOATS— $5.00 values— ^O JK O 
special for Saturday ^^w^m^r^M 



Remember This Great Sale Begins Tomorrow (Saturday) Morning — Don't Miss It I 

DULUTH CONSIGNMENT 




OBJECT TO 
THE^GRILLEi 

Labor Leaders' Wives in 

England Mfant an 

Open Gallery. 



gallery which th^y can occupy 

III '. ati'I nin onf good reas >n can 

I'l- t; . •tiiiUou 'ji' the grille 

in '■ -. li !h ct'iialn that 

ti .lior leadors' " wives Will add 

t to th*- K^'iitTfil prutest. 

.M ! ■ »iy .««l€tinff by 

(»,.• iff F.dter lant'. 

'•\ I luai. aiin<juiiM .she had never 

!• lie ladits' gallery, slie had heard 

< i....i^u iiboui li from fneiids to keep her 



ۤ 



Peeresses Have It and 
We're as Good as 
They." 



iMU'ltm, March 1*5.— Why HhauUl peer- 
e»*.e« enjoy the privUegea wlueh are not 
•xfeiid.'d lu the wives of members of the 

hoiis* of commons? 

Thij is tho question which women who 
have siiffend the dlMcomfortH of the 
}adle«" nailery In th<* lower hon.'<e com- 
monly kr!uwu aa the "hen -coop"- are still 
askUiir. 

For ye«i-,^ iiie!id)tr.«' wives and v'jiltora 
Jiuve pio. Hi being caged In like 

Ce-olotiieal ^♦nl8 by a heavy ^rlllt} 

which mak^.-* u Inu osslhlo for any but 
the uufortuiiitte few in the front row to 
tiftar or fwe anything that Is going on 
In the house. 

Tlii [leereHst s. It l.-i pointed out, have 



C 



linilTC WOo nsva B$«d Tn*m 
Ulll I CO Rfoofflmtnd a* the 8CST 

DM. Hiaro's 

•t«f CrewftBwid 

PENNrROYAL PIUS. 

laiMdlato ftllall so 4aiit<r . so 
VMd for rMri 9J iM^tag ip ' 



ft 



r rMri bjr iM^tag ipcdaltata, 



Baodrml* 9f iMll. 
tkaU latrlaate mIm 






aw a \ . 

■'.\h si 
iujjf of 
i..!.l tl ■ 

1 

•U iLli 

ili .\Ir. 
"i \ cry 
sei; ih-- 



,-..-t.><-,t 



ihe grille slioul 



thia c'i^- 
I. "1 .-;:; 
lid tun-' •;■; 

■ •:;■, I ■ ■ 



Very f.'\ e\ -ned 

Hardt<5 fioni i. - - ■•■r," 

'■ • of the housf wisln^s to 

aboUsslie<l, anil I cannot 
fill the i;i- of rne think why women 
sh.)iild m treated aa st^rpents trying to 



•lie mo.st ancient as well .ia 

the modern athletic sport.s 

' on tho program of games, 

is no <loubt that contestants 

the civillze-1 wurM will 



had astray the K' 

taKing of tho WOi 

*• • I ! ^ 1 1 " 



niiMi, 



!■ 



Til 1.1 
Ori- 



i'ii; 



.1' ' -iiecl of the (|iie.s- 

• '-11 S I riKht, l)y reason 

I work done by iheni nowi- 

-man<l .such a small ron'-«*s- 

r-Tiioval of the grille iu the 

'tnnioiis. 

the view taken by Mrm, Ord 
seiietary o£ the Ijeague of 



Mar.Hhali. 
th" Km Ili 

"We a' a non -political l.odv.' sai.l 
Mrs. Aliii-.sliall, "but at the .same time 
I think that in view of the great work 
done nowadays by women for all causes, 
political, H4K:ial luid educational, the sex 
Is entitled to som«» -i.inti privileges. 

"One of ihfse pr. should be that 

pollttc* should be 1 to li"ar and 

It N KoltiK on tn tli.- iiouse of 
' s in comfort. 

"My lant visit to the ladles' gallery 
Impr.Ktwed me with the fact that onlv 
thoa- immediately analnst the grille 
could see or hear anything." 

.\ lMmn>.sf I.-agne dame remarked 
that the grill- wan "perfei-ily horrid." 

"The gallery la so lerriblv stuffv, too 
There appears to t>e no venlllatlon. and 
there is always a wild scramble for a 
front seat," she said. "I was so dis- 
Siisitid that r now always go Into the 
^' gallery, opposite the 
- liolds only four." 



MRS. LONGWORTH INVITED 
TO SEE OLYMPIAN GAMES. 

Athens. March 16.— The great stad- 
ium, now In prr>cP38 of building on tht* 
site oi the ancient structure, is nearly 



finished, and it will tee read}' for the 
Olympian games, which will be held 
during the -last week in April. 

It is coiKstructed entirely of dazzling 
uiilie marble, is ampliitlieairical in 
stiape, and will have a seating cap- 
acity of 8.'\iX>0. The structure has cost 
upward.s of J8OO.OO1) to date, and when 
It is comidete It \\ ill rank ne.tt to the 
Acropolis among the "sights" of tho 
I ity. 

.->..■ .. .)f 
loaiiy all 
will figur. 
and there 
from all ovei 
be present. 

Interest iu the satl.ering is not eon- 
Hned to athletics. A great number of 
distinguished visitors will attend, chief 
among whom, it is hoped, will be King 
Edward, who some time ago condi- 
tionally promlseil to open the tneeting. 
This will naturally result In a series 
of brilliant receptions, garden parties 
and other social functions. 

Xext to King Edward, who, it is 
lioped. will distribute the prizes, th» 
Greeks are looking forward witli th** 
greatest interest to welcoming Mrs. 
Nicholas Longworth. It is known that 
her hotieymoon tour will Include the 
Mediterranean, and she accordingly 
has been Invited to attend tha Olympic 
games. 

The Greek postofflce will issue a 
special pet of fourteen stamps com- 
inemorative of the occasion. 



HunyadlJanos 



The Natural laxatiTo 
Water wn« awarded tho 
Grand Prize At tho St. 
LiouLs ExpoKition, 1004, 
for Its Purity and. E.xcel- 
lenc«. Enfiy to take — 
Easy in action — Ease for 
all (jioiuach ailuicuts. 



FOR 

CONSTIPATION 





\ 



CRISIS FOR 
ZION CITY 

General Overseer Voliva 
I Go East to 
Secure Funds. 



Sum of $241,000 Needed 

to Save "Apostle's" 

Home. 



Chicago, March 16.— G<'neral Overseer 
Voliva will leave Zion City shortly on a 
tour of the East to raise funds to tide 
Zlon Citr over Its f2«.0(» financial crisis. 

This announcement was made at the 
same time that (Jladstone Dowle declared 
that his parents had tiot separated, and 
brande4 the stories printed as "false and 

absurd." 

Mr. Vollva'8 trip will consume three 
weeks. „ 

He will go to Cincinnati, then to Pitts- 
burg. Philadelphia and other Eastern 
cities where there are Dowlelto taber- 
nacles, and where there Is a chance of 
raislin; funds'. He will paint Zlon's dire 
condition In the Jiarshest colors and de- 
mand money as a test of the faith of the 
adherents of tiie creed. 

The trip will begin next week and the 
first Cincinnati meeting will take place 
a week from Sunday. Mr Voliva hopes 
that his trip, which w:lll take about vtHee 
wfek.s. will go a long way toward reliev- 
Ijig the tlr.anclal stringency of the city. 

The general overseer, with Deacon 
Granger and Judge Barnes, held an all- 
day conference yesterday, which Is to be 
followed by a tour of the various iudus- 
trle.s- of Zlon City. 

Cliaracteriziug the separation story as 



"false from beginning to end." the son 
of the "rtrst apostle" also denied that 
Shlloh house would be sold. 

"Mv mother and m.v father are in per- 
fect harmony of spirit," said the young 
man. 

"There has been no separation except 
that of the thousands of miles between 
Zion City and Jamaica. My mother's 
health cannot stand a tropical climate, 
owing to an attack of malaria in Mexico 
last November. My father is not feeble." 

Meantime a telegram was received In 
("liirago from Dowie, Sr., denying he had 
bien depo.sod. and declaring Overseer \o- 
llva is acting as his agnt. 

The cablegram follows: 

Tilchrteld. Jamaice. March 15.— 8:11 p. 
m. Sratetnent that 1 have been depose*! 
entirely wrong. 1 am still, as ever, alotn- 
rt-.'-ponsible for the estate of Zion .aiid 
ecclesiastical direction of the church. I 
simply am absent from Zion City for 
rest, during v.hich time I am represented 
through i7iy power of attorney by l>eputy 
General Overseer Voliva. All statements 
to the contrary are falsifications. The 
tibove declaration will be verified by 
Deputy Oxerseer Voliva and my general 
counsel. Judge Barjies. 

(Signed) JOHN ALEXANDER DOWIE. 

Every one»of Dowies followers, how- 
ever, recognize the fact that his works 
have br.en subjected to a general up- 
heaval and reversal by the enerpetic 
young man, who is his representative. 

In spite of th- deniaJs of Mrs. Dowie 
and her son, Gladstone, certain pnpers 
which published the report of the sepa- 
ration yesterday repeated their char-^jes 
that there was a schism In the household 
oC the "first apostle." Tlie report as 
printed in one paper follows; 

"A widening of the rift In the Dowle 
household reported Tuesday was predict- 
ed yesterday by persons who furnished 
information tending to confirm the story 
that the apostle and his wife were at 
outs.' Zion City is full of gossip that 
the head of the church has not been con- 
ducting himself \n accord with his ex- 
pressed Ideas of keeping 'unspotted froio 
the world.' These stories, withheld foi 
months by persons who feared to breathe 
them while the autocrat of Zlon remained 
In full power, are coming to light now 
that his mile has weakened. 

"Former employes in Dowle's resi- 
dence, Shiloh house, say the apostle and 
liis wife have not taken their meals at 
the same table — except when visitors 
were presejit— for eigiit years." 



You feel the life-giving current the 
minute you take it. A gentle, soothing 
warmth, fills tlie nerves and blood with 
life. It's a real pleasure to take Hol- 
llster's Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents, 
Tea or Tablets. Ask your druggist. 



"WHO KILLED Your' 
ASKTHEOTICERS 

Dead Man Remaining 

Silent, Mexican Police 

Seek Other Clews. 

Tlaxcaia, Mex., March 16.— The search 
of the authorities of the stale of Tlax- 
caia for the murderers of Prof. Enrique 
Alfred Bourdoir, whose body was found 
on a hillside near the border of the ad- 
joining state of Puebla, a ballet wound 
through the heart, was Inaugurated by 
the ceremony of calling on the deSkl man 
to denounce his murderers. 

The justice of the peace of the town 
of San Pablo, attended by his clerk stood 
over the body and repealed tliree times 
I his formula: 

"Body, soul of my soul, tell me who ha:? 
slain thee; whether one of these present 
or someone now absent?" 

This Inqulrj- not resulting In the as- 
certaining of the desired facts, a search 
Is being made for a party of bandits 
who are suspected of the crime. 

Friction between the authorltif>s of the 
states of Tlaxcaia and Puebla has been 
created by the case. The murdered i 
man. a F'rench teacher, was a resident of l 
Puebla, and citizens of that state com- ' 
plained that the Tlaxcaia officials did : 
not institute the pursuit promptly enough] 
after the finding of the body in that j 
state. ' 

Two newspapers, I.ia Antigua Republl- j 
ca (The .\ncient Republic), p^ublished in] 
Tlaxcaia. and El Amigo de la Verdad i 
(The Friend of the Truth), published in 
Puebla, are in biiier controversy. The 
latter paper, which is a clerical organ, 



ridiculed the ceremony of Interrogating 
ihf dead bddv, while the Tlaxcaia paper 
replied by asking what harm could coma 
from complianef with such a formula. 
Both papers have issued extras both on 
the jiews in the case and on the point;* 
of I heir coni-o\ers5' witli each other. 

President Diaz liavlng taken an Interest 
In the case, the governor of Tlaxcaia h i."* 
torwardf'd to hlin a rep<jrt on the prog- 
lesi made in the pursuit of the bandits 
and the natiies of six of the suspected 
men. 



GIRL KILLS WOLF. 

Cheering Dogs After Quarry. She Uses 
Gun at End. 

Warrensburg, Mo., March 16. — Miss 
Anide Baker is tlie heroine of Jefferson 
lown.shlp since she, unaided, killed a 

AOlf. 

aiiss Baker was at home alone when 
she saw the varmint cantering across 
a Held, near the house. Instantly slio 
was out calling the dogs to the chase. 
The wolf was not vllllng to give up 
without a struggle, but the dogs were 
fleet and determined, and Miss Baker, 
by cutting acrcss the wolf's circle that 
w£nt around the house, was able to 
keep witnin voice distance and clieer 
them. Over fences, through fields and 
thickets vent the hunted and the hunt- 
ers until the wolf seemed to be tiring 
and narrowing its circle pas.sed near 
a big feed tank and took refuge in a 
dark comer of the foundation. 

Miss Baker placed the dogs on guard 
and rat to the house for her brother's 
gun. She shot at the green eyes, there 
was a snarl, a struggle and then quiet. 
-She left the dogs on guard until her 
father returned and pulled the carcase 
of a 34-pound wolf from the hidln« 
place. 



SUFFEL 
&G0. 

131 W. Sup. St. 



ELK SKIN SNEAKERS 

ForMeny Women and Children— sumething new— 

the finest thing out for Gymnasium and House- 
wear— all sixes — at moderate prices. 
ASK TO SEE TNEM. 



I 



f 

I 



il 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: (FI^DAY, MARCH 



SperioR 



(irHiNG 

Men's Shoes of Quality 






I 



Wri 



1 1 develops, in every man 
who wears it, a lasting friend. 

Stetson 
Hat 

We have never heard a 
complaint or criticism of this 
splendid head wear. 

\\r. ha*« tho Stetfon Sott and Derby 
Half in *ll (he ltte*t Itirlei 

GORDON HATS, 
BLAKE HATS. 



Shoes 

make life's walk easy. 
High class, patent or dull 
finish — they are truly ex- 
cellent values. 

$3.50, $4 



See the New Arrivals in Top Coats and Cravenettes at $10.00 to $25.00. 



TALKED OF FOR 
SENATORSHIP 

Owing to Conduct of Ne- 
braska Attorney Gen- | 
eral's Office. | 

Uncohi. Nrb.. March IS.^Xebraska] 
f*n»»'l>*'caii8 jurti ai this time art- talk- j 
lug a'vmt Indorsing a caiididaie lo siic- 
c,>tM| i H. Millar. i, Uu- prtst lU Sfiua>r. 



of 
'1. 
I 
t 



rm wti: . ■• • III [>>,. 

inily o; has \>viu lalkjl 

oiJixnit-iii of SfMator Millard. | 
.n iH N'orrU Brown, a a^ai o; • 
a') at ttu^ p!-f'seiit tim.- is A'- 

■ I .•• Nebraska. 

•a fairly drawn and' 



1. rauu-nr r-«ulation of railroads. > 

>l Is the candidate of th- cons^-r- 

^ vvhilt' the otliir sUh* ha.s tuk-i; , 

i: Is Brown a-s the anti-railr-Kia 

candidate. While no word has l>^.-n 
|,p,.k..t. hy (h»- auoriify-geia-ral whelht-r 
J. .r will n'.»t accept the nonuiia- 

t A (i'-al nutjxrtty of th.- counlry! 

1: sM. and a laigo number ol f arnuT.s' j 
tiunventlonn havv> indorsed his candl- 
da<-v and In many t-ountry i»ai»^ra th«; 
- -:.>rrl.»* Broun appcar.s at tho 
■ >Uin»n n 'Kt to n-ading rnat-j 

is iudorssenient »t. 

hl.s vlct >rv in Ihu 

i , ,. The liiiua Pacltic 

BurUng!i>n railroads secured a 

n-y lnjuncti>ni In the federal 

. regtraiu the various county 

.. , i.. ,..,_,.. ...,.,, ties ihrouKh 

collecting the 

...J!.- o.i.ird <if riase.Hi*- 

a \'alua!i>ii ■>!! rail- 1 

1- f IL.-:) acl:. '■ 

'■■Mui'y tri 



of the Maquoketa, near th- town of 
that name, In Jackson county, and m 
that stream he learned to .swliu ana 
paddle hl3 own canoe. 

After graduation from the Iowa Slate 
University he practiced law at Perry | 
and in 1888 removed to Kearney. Neb.; 
Urown to'k to the people of that cliyj 
and county and the people took to hitn , 
He was electt-d county attorney and 
almost before he got through with thatj 
he was nominated by the Hepulilleans 
for congress. This was ia IS'."), \vhen| 
It was almost a crime not to be a Ml-, 
verite Of course, he was defeated fori 
election, though he cut a 70«>0 l^t'^'J- 1 
cratlc majority to l,r>*i. but ao well dld| 
he impress the p"oi>!e with his ability] 
as a thinker, a debater, a lawyer, hei 
was chosen deputy attoru'-y-generiil by 
Attorncy-tleneral Prout. That was in 
VMM). Il was four years later the lie- 
publican convention nominated hlin at- 
torney-general without another name 
being mentioned for the place, and he 
wajj elected by ■lO.O*)') plurality. 

.Since becoming head of the legal 
department of the state Mr. Brown has 
made a record never equaled by any of 
his predecessors. 



This 

r ' ■ 

il 

t 

V 

i 

^. 

t 
t. 

Talii' 



-r hitn were Joint 
"Of for the Union 
.1 i" the Burllng- 

t - ..i ■tiie.ss employed In 

t irttnenta of lhe.se two 

1 I i .J ea-i- n In the courts for 

i yea. y resulting In a 

ciiniy.tiu victory for liie attorney-geu- 
eral. 

Norrla Brown Is the son of Mr. and! 
Mrs. \V. H. H. Brown of Des M-iines! 
stind he was born In 13»>3 on tiie banks | 



ITASCA COUNTY 
DIVISION FIGHT 

New Code Vests the 
Authority With the Gov- 
ernor Alone. 

Sr. Paul, March l>;-\Viih »;<.vernor 
Johnson alone rests the decision as to 
whIcVi petition for' the division of Itnsca 
'■ounty 3h >!' >>> submitted to th«- n^sl- 
deuts or I iity at iIk- iu\t wiU'ial 

! i~i bten diHCOvf^red that the 

1 . .^ away wilti the coininla- 

■ < rnor, stnte andl- 

ite, whiv'h under 

v-i-i .. .1' •■>!.- which po.sitiona 

volfd upon and wlieu iin«l , 

new law shnnly stares that the 

iry of state xhal! flic the pt'itilon 

i;nn!'y tlie governor, who shall hi due 



Th»» latter m.-iy call in the state auditor 
and .seereiaiy of state In an advisory 
way, but under the lu-w code he does 
not have to and the decision rests with 
iiim alone. 

Mr. Stanton repre.sent3 the signers of 
the tirsl petition which asks lliat Itasca 
e«.>nnty be divided Into two counties, one 
to be. known as Koochiching, with the 
C'Hjnty seat at International Kails. Thre<; 
other i)etltions have been tiled callinK for 
other divisions. Under the new co<1e but 
one petition can be submitted to the pe>)- 
ple and the governor nnisi be the JudKe 
o! it. Mr. Stanton will contend that 
ills p*>tltlon was th- only one approved 
lip to Mareli 1, wlun the code went Into 
etttct, and that the others have not yet 
liten approved. It will be contended that 
the petition known as the Deer River di- 
vi.sion is defective because it calls for the 
forniatf<jn of three new counties In one 
petition. The Northonio ^petition will be 
attacked on the ground that it has not 
the requisite niimt>er of signers, which 
is 643. In cheeking up the signers, Mr 
Stanton stated that he discovere<l dupli- 
cations and that several who signed his 
p.>tltit)n signed the Northonie one also. 
The Forest cotinty division will b*- at- 
tacked on the ground that the petition 
fails to properly name the boundaries. 

Mr. Stanton slates that If the proposi- 
tion Is once submitted to the voters of 
his county tho division will go through. 
At present those living In Iiuernational 
Falls have to travel 700 ndles to reach the 
count V .seat at Grand Rapids. They have 
to travel through two provinces of Can- 
ada, Ontario ai»d Manitoba, lo get there, 
and nilh'age is so expensive that all but 
the most Important litigation is preclud- 
• d. Mr. Stanton states that the division 
he stands for will give Itasca county a 
population of s,(30t). with a valuation of 
jf.'JDO.iJOO. and Koixdilchlng county a poi)u- 
lution of 4,(M)') with a valuation of $4,0<W - 
<M»». InternatiouHl Falls, he states, is the 
eenter of tho 4,»>W population, and for 
obvious rea.sons will always continue to 
be the center of population of the new 
division. 



WILL SI^D 
BY THEiBILL 

Republican Men^bers of 
House Confer on State- 
hood Measure. 

i . 

I The Action Considered 
I Binding on the Insur- 
gents Present 

Washington. March 16.— As the result of 
I a caucus which lasted for two and a half 
i hours yesterday, the Republicans of the 
, house voted. VM to 35 to stand by the 
I statehood bill as it passed the house and 
1 asked the senate for a conference. This 
\ vote came after a resolution offered by 
Mr. Mondell of Wyoming, repres'-nting 
the 'insurgents" and ha^i been defeated. 
' Lis to 43. The Mondell resolution was to 
i agree to the senate amendment eliminat- 
I ing Arizona and New Mexico from the 
l)ill and to ask a conference on tiie minor 
amendments. Several speeches were 
' made. . . 

' Mr. Hamilton of Miciiigan, chairman of 
the eommittee on territories, opened with 
a pl'-a for the original house bill. He 
I said it had already been endoi-sed by three 
I Hepublican conferences. He discussed 
and opp.>sed the Forak. r amendment, de- 
claring It to be in the interest of corpor- 
ations ia the two territories affected. He 
contended that the bill was supported by 
the president and by Sp'-aker Cannon. 

"Let us follow them and fight it out 
Willi the senate." was his conciuding ad- 
inoniiion. _ 

Mr. Mondell, in offermg his proposition 
for concurrence, paid a high tribute to 
the speaker, but declared those who op- 
posed his position were only acting in 
aceordance with their duty, lie discussed 
lh«- binding effect of the caucus and de- 
clared he should not be bound by this 
one. 

The speaker follow^ed. touching first on 
llu' binding effect of both caucuses and 
eonfercnces. He took th- position that 
where the party takes action on any 
matter, all members pariicipating are 
bound. 

He made the point that there are twen- 
ty residents of Oklahoma and Indian Ter- 
ritory, who objected to being tied to- 
gether where there is one in Arizona 
and New Mexico. He admitted he was 
being deluged witli telegrams on behalf 
of Oklahoma. He contend<'d that the ef- 
fect of admitting Oklahoma and Indian 
Territory at "this time and not disposing 
of Arizona and New Mexico only means 
that there will be four new stmators from 
Arizona and New Mexico instea<l of two. 
•1 wish to Ood," he exclaimed, "that 
the senate was twice as good as It is. It 
performs its futietions fairly well— it Is 
our senata, but to add four senators, he 
declared, would give that body too much 
influence as compared with the house. 
Reviewing legislation before conglV^l<, 
he .said the rate bill would pass; that If 
the house would stand firm, its statehood 
bill would also become law and we can 
stay hf-re for three months, he declared. 
Addressing the Insurgents, he saitl; 
"Why Join the Democrats in order to 
have vour own way." 

Mr. Babcock of Wisconsin, followed the 
speaker. He at once accused the lead- 
ers with l>eing eager enough to join with 
the I>emocrats on the i'hlUpplne bilL 
"You have fooled the members by calling 
it a conference." he continued, "when 
you ku'iw If you called it a caucus you 
iould not get a quorum. If the bill goes 
to conference, as suggested, it will die." 
Complaint was also made by Mr. Stecn- 
ersoii of Minnesota, against being drawn 
inti) a caucus. 

Mr. Davison of Wisconsin, counselled 
treating the senate as an equal. He de- 
clared plainly that he would not stand 
bv the house bill. 

"Mr. Reeder of Kan.sas, di.scussed the 
meaning of the words conference and 
caucus and complained against being 



ELEGANT 



new 



every 
every 



- No other word describes as 
well our showing of 

SUITS 

TOP COATS 

CRAVENEHES 

There's a shape for 
figure, a price for 
purse. Suits run from $io 
to $30, Top-coats and Crav- 
enettes $10 to $18. 
I 

stetson, Hawes and Blake Hats in ail 
tlie new styles. 

CHAS. W. ERICSON 

Clotliier— Hatter— Furnislier. 219 W. Superior St. 



i;\.| 



lltt 
■ ■ai.i 
at to 
mos 
will 



iau.iie a pro.! miition to be Issued 

ing the pc tlie eotinty c>n- 

1 of the pet • ■. W. Stanton of, 

rnatlonal Falls, who arrlveti at the i 
'xl yesterd.^y. went straight to the 
r ney general's department aii4l sp«'nt 1 . , . „, k...^.. ,^..»oi.i.. nf 

of the day preparing his ease which '"^ l^*--* «'0^ ^*'**" outside of 

be submitted to t;overn>r Johnson township a half-hundred times. 



STAY-AT-HOME FARMER. 

Left the County Only Once in Seventy- 
two Years. 

Frankfort. Ii:d.. Marc h IC— WillUnn 
Bennett of Madison township, this county, 
has a record as a stay-at-home that Is 
p.i.'?.^!li!y not t nu:iled by another man In 
il. ;~ SI years old and has 
lived jn the e .uuty seventy-two years, 
settling on the piece of land whore he 
still lives In a log cabin In all of the 
seventy-two years he has been outside 
the county onlj' once, and then to Illinois 
for ten days, where he visited his broth- 
er. In his long resldeme In the county 

Madison 



bound. 

Mr. Bede of Minnesota, declared that 
the pro«ee<ling was a "cork-us." At an;' 
rate that was what was being triiil. 

Mr. I'antpbell of Kansas, put himself 
on reconl In favor of the Mondell propo- 
sition, when Delegate McOuire of vOkia- 
homa, made a plea for "the state oT Ok- 
lahoma." _ , . , ^ 

Mr. Waldo of New TorK. declared that 
senators who are anti-rate men have 
formed a combination with Democrats 
to defeat the house bill and the Philip- 
pine tariff bill. To meet this corahinallon. 
he doclaied. It would be bad policy for 
the house lo yield on stjitehood and have 
nothing with which to fight. 

That the defeat of the admission of 
Oklahoma meant the (l>'&St of the Ro- 
pnblicaii party In that akctlon of the 
country was advanced as an argument 
for the senate Bill by ;Mr. Maddock of 
Kansas. 

After the vote had been taken on the 
two propositions, Mr. B6nj|hge of Colo- 
rado, asked unanimous feonsent to offer a 
resolution declaring tlic conference not 

binding. i ^,j . , , .,'. 

Mr. Watson at once »bjecte<l to this 
and the s<^sion was declared ended. 

OFFIciAlJ DENOUNCED 

(Continued froni #age 1.) 



this now and when I look around I 
see their faces before me, and I chal- 
lenge contradiction. 

"Let us consider for a moment the 
criticism that has been made in re- 
gard to payments to me upon my 
single vouchers. Remember, I did not 
go In there and own this company. 1 
went in there as a humble little law- 
yer, a countrj' lawyer— and I got in 
there because I beat Mr. Pecksniff In 
his Beers pension and i beat him with 
all the legion of grear names that ho 
had around him: and I beat him sln- 
glehanded and alone. And when I won 
my victory then they said, well, we 
will give you a chance here.' and then 
I started in to perform my duties. 

"When the first month came and my 
voucher went in, that was the time to 
have said to me. sir, you have not 
submitted a proper voucher.' And 
whose duty was it to do that? The 
auditing conmiittee of the trustees. 
Were they perfunctory? No. salaried, 
a special salary for chairman, another 
for deputy, a due compensation for 
others that attended. Suppose that 't 
passed the first month. When the ac- 
counts came In, the vouchers were 
there for protection in the hands of tha 
comptroller and it came to a second 
month, and It went to a fifth month, 
and it went to a tenth month, and it 
went a year; and all the time It was 
carrying forward the business and the 
purpose and the protection and saving 
money for these Insurance companies. 

"But the tenth month passed, and 
there tvas no objection. And the first 
year and there was no objection. And 
the second year and the third year and 
the fourth and the fifth and the sixth 
and the seventh, the eighth, the ninth 
and the tenth, and then when the cr^' 
came out. they say 'well, we did not 
know anything abrmt it. This is the 
fellow, this Is the man that has done 

"If they had stopped; if they had per- 
formed their duty when they should 
have done it, If a duty-but mark, I 
am not assuming or asserting or ac- 
cepting that it was duty-but if it was 
duty thev should have stopped it at 
Its Inception. And when they con- j something; 
tinued and continued by me. the faults, | something; 



they took them and looked at them, why, 
then they approved what was done, and 
1 stand approved. If they did not take 
them and look at them, then they de- 
ceived me into the assumption that they 
performed their duty, and that tiiey were 
satisfied with the manner and condition 
of my accounts." 

Judge Hamilton went • on to 'correct 
the pre.ss assertions" 'Which, he said, 
"nobody on the part of the company has 
assumed to do so to the effect that what 
Is called the Paris account was actually 
reported upon and passed upon by the 
auditing committee of the New York 
Wfe." 

"And let me say further." he added, 
"that never a dollar of the Now York 
Life's money passed through my hands 
to which 1 did not put my 'John Han- 
cock.' ^ , . 

"You remember." continued the speaker, 
"the story of the steel trust dividend; 
that money was not paid to me. but was 
paid to J. P. Morgan & Co., to take up 
.some notes which 1 had discounted in 
order to pay for facilities and for the 
purposes of the time, the obligations of 
the New York Life. 

"Now it must not be said that respon- 
sibility of this auditing can be confined to 
A, B and C. During this long period of 
years there has been a rotating mem- 
bership; this time A and B; next year 
B and C; and next year D and E; so that 
all this knowledge has spread. 

"It simply excites my laughter, when 
I hear the gentlemen assert, they are here 
and in my hearing, and others, that they 
did not know that Andre*.' Hannlllon was 
defending the New York Life and the In- 
surance interests generally throughout 
the United States on behalf of the prin- 
ciples which the officers of the insurance: 
conipanles believed to be necessary for 
their suwess and for the benefit of tlie 
policyholder. 

"\\ iiy, if there was troubl"^ and an 
agent would write from a far-off coun- 
trv, and say 'it liil'* bill passes It is go- 
ing to kill our bu.sine3S out here,' they 
would rush In, you know, to the president 
and .sav here's this ageiU's letter, for 
heaven's sake, we will lose all our bus- 
iness out there.' 

" 'Well, send for the judge. All right 
the judge will come. 'Sit down, 
what is the trouble?' 'Heavens, 



bill passes 
that state.' 
All right. 



we might as well get out of 



thousand dollars or five thou.sand dollars 
came Into my possession, I gave my 
voucher for It. 

"If I was going to do anything wron« 
with It, or put it in -my pocket, I would 
have got it in another way— and I would 
not have got it. Because I want to tell 
vou that the stingiest man I ever saw 
in my life that ever audited an account, 
was John A. McCall. I had .to go up and 
show cause before— well, I had to show 
cause first before I went Into it and thea- 
when I came baca. I had to show cause 
before I could pay my bills. So that I 
never knew, and could not know, how 
the accojnts were charged, whether $5,000 
was charged to this account or that or 
the other. I did not keep th*fr books, 
1 had no responsibility for -that, and tt 
there were errors and wrong in that. It 
lays right down at the admlnlstrationj 
and it comes right back to the board of 
trustee.s of the New Lork Life and to 
noboly else. 

"Xow, I am simply. In this interrup- 
tion of the ordinary course of the hear- 
ing today, giving one chaptei-. Th« 
volume will be made of successive chap- 
ters. 

•About the methods and the vouchers: 
I have no excuse whatever to offer 
about the form of the vouchers that 
were accepted for the disbur.senients 
that I yiade to the various branch 
agencies. " The lnsuran<e world today 
is the greatest financial proposition 
In the United States. And as great 
affairs always attend, it comm.inda A 
higher law. In defending Its rights and 
Its property, you cannot stop to kick 
every cur that comes along and barks; 
and If yoti could sweep them out In 
other, perhaps mysterious, but honest 
ways, you are defending and assert- 
ing the higher law whleii great enter- 
prises have a right to command. So, 
I say, when these vouchers weie given 
over they were right, .'ind when the 
auditing committee approved thein. 
they stand as sponsors for them. If 
they did not approve them, then thejr 
failed to perform their duty. Atid the 
reason I come forward now Is not to 
say or not to apologize for these vouch- 
ers, but to say this: These men. with 
their responsibilities upon their should- 
iiKiii 1 1^""** 8"*^ upon mine, they have soms- 
\vi.il I thing to aceount for. 
if this ; - "'^1^*'-^ "^^y ^^^^ about 



the 'yellow 



dog,' but the 'yellow dog' Is a dog oif 

courage and of loyalty, but the curs 

III v,» ^ *^ c«^ ™-»,<.tiwho stand around his funeral that has 
we win have to see what [ - - -■ ■ • 



the objections are to it; we wiU have to 
agitate; we will have the press do some- 
thing: we will have the politicians do 
we will have the agents do 
we will have the poiicyhold- 



occurred, and the curs who know of 
these transactions and shrunk Into their 
shoes, they are the curs— and that is 
the reason that I come to speak befors 
you and say that the gre.at interest of 
billions of dollars of life insur- 



tinned and coniinueu u.> nnr. i.i.»^ i^-v^.i.... | aunK-iiiinB , ,.v. -■ -•— • ", ,_ i two ^.....,...^ «. — — 

thP blame the responsibility are theirs | ers do something: we will e*'t "u-n of In- : ^^^^ ^^^^ f^^^^^ hundred millions of dot 
the blame, tne leai^w. =. j »„^,-,nu tn i^o ahead and see if we cannot ,.^,.3 ^f assets can never he safely en- 

trusted to the hands and administra- 
tion of a lot of curs." 



and not mine. , , - . .1 

•I would have stopped th«» first month, 
and if I could n.it have performed my 
duties without presenting detailed vouch- 
ers I could have surrendered by contract. 
Xe^er, as the evidence of your investiga- 
tion shows, until you reached It, was "ya'^j,/,"- " .- 

there a single criticism, '^^''y; 'i.°^„^,*^,";^ ••N,»w about the voucher.s. all 
there be? They sat there '"^^'j'^/l^'^l"? about that is I did not keep the I 
the emoluments that came to ttum t"' L^p Nov.- York Life. I never .saw the i 
the performance of »h*'^«'. <*"'> • J* '\'^ ."'tlside of one of their books. And when 
vouchers there under their no&es. and if 



fluence to go ahead and see if we cannot 
beat 't.' And we would beat It. Then the 
word would come 'It is beaten.' And they 
would come In and pat me on the back ' 
these men that would not know me would 
come in and pat me on the back, and 
sav 'vou did it." (Laughter and ap 



PLAGUE RE.VPPEAR3. 

Sydney. N. S. W., March 16.— The 

J,-., i plague has reappeared here. Two casea 

f^T., about that is I did not keep the books of ! were reported yesterday, and three 

^""the New York Life. I never .saw the in- j more were discovered today in the same 

a block of houses. 



THE SATURDAY 

SPECIAL LIST OF BARGAINS 



THAT BRIIiGS CROWOS TO OUR STORE OW SATURDAY- 



5<ic X ' - Shirts— 39c. 

$1.00 -. ^...^ee Shirt.^. i:...ur 
( iiy brand — 69c. 

50c F')'cir-in-IIaii<l Tics, now 
silks and shapes — Saturday 29c 

50c Yale brand of Siispend- 
crs, silk webs — 29c. 

Bo>->' ~- ■ •• — the statulard 
Xever-Rip two-pieo" .Suits — 
Kj^es 2 to 1*» years ; all the latest 
..lyles; positively a $"i.50 value 
— tomorrow $1.59. 

Fanc) wool ril)bed, worth 
S3. 00 per suit — tomorrow, per 
garment 98c. 



Young men's suits or rather 
boys' long pants suits for boys at 
the age of 16 up to 20 years, in 
worsted and cashmeres. wortl\ 
$6.30 and $7.50 will be sold to- 
morrow, an unlimited amouut of 
them, at $3.75. 

Men's and Boys' Overcoats at 
special prices. Men's Winter 
Overcoats go at just HALF 
PRICE. 

Toniurro-A a 3pv.'cial on Men's 
Suits: 

.\]1 $15 and $i8 suits, crave- 
nettes and ti>p coats — tomor- 
row $11.75. 

See Oar Solt Window 1 

$ro and $12.50 Suits and Top 
Coats— $8.75. 



We purchased a lot of the 
Puritan $o.")0 Shoes, in plain 
and patent leather; ask to see 
the Puritan shoe tomorrow — 
at $2.65. 

$.").00 Pants— tomorrow $3.95 
S-ioO Pants— tomorrow $2.95 
Men's ribbed Underwear, 
worth .')0c per garment — to- 
morrow 29c. 

Summer- weight wool, worth 
SI. 50 per suit — tomorrow, per 
garment, 48c. 

Roys' Shoes, all sizes; $1.-50 
valuo.s — 98c. 



Hundreds of our patrons watch and wait lor our Saturday Specials. 

UNION CLOTHING & SHOE HOUSE 

407 W. Superior St. JOHN PAULSON 407 W. Superior St. 



*v ..,_^ 



I my victories in- their hchalf and ap- 
Inlauded. and 1 wonder whether— like 
; that line in Goldsmith— it w as coun- 
Iterfelied glee,' or whether the attitude 
I that they, have since taken has been 
lone of coiinterfelted honesty. 

••0!ie of the features that has been an 
important event in the Investigations 
of your committee, Mr. Chairman, has 
been the question of my transactions 
and of my vouchers, and when you 
have heard all the sweet protestations 
of innocence that have come along, and 
how the only guilty one was the doad 
man that they drove Intqgkhis grave 
and deserted, and the 'yellow dog' 
I hat made an appeal to me to come 
Idown here and say something for him 
I and just a word for myself— not that 
we aie asserting any defense or mak- 
ing any apologies or asking any im- 
munity but because what I say is said 
in support of this fneasure which you 
gentlemen have proposed. 
* 'Why when they say they did not 
Iknow what was going on. it excites my 
' laughter and derision. 
I The Pecksniff o£ three admlnistra- 
, lions and who thinks he is the Talley- 
rand of the present one, the conlldant 
(of the Beers scandal ahd author of the 
I Beers pension, rotates through one ad- 
' ndnlatration and rotates through an- 
I other, and thinks that he is going to 
he an indispensable member of another 
administration. And do you think that 
the man who held the same relation to 
Mr. Beers that I did to Mr. McC'all 
could sit for the thirteen years and not 
know what and how the expenditures 
that were made were to l>e made and 
how they were dl-sbnrsed? Remark 
that I say. that when I disbursed my 
expenditures, not a dollar was dis- 
bursed In a way that could be criti- 
cised; and yet, he. and such like him 
i-slt, not Judging me as peers, but judg- 
ing me a.s conquerors, talking about 
•yellow dogs." 

"In every administration of a great 

public concern there are many thing:! 

I to be done, which, in the hurried line 

I of duty and in the desire for victory. 

I cannot always be delayed. But there 

Ifiever was a line or a thltig that was 

done in the New York Life Insurance 

I company in my administration of my 

1 department, but the executive offlcera. 

, one and all. were conscious of what the 

1 purpose was. or what the object was 

and of what the expense was. I say 



iHIR 



INVENTORS 



CIGARS 



Ar« fuU of oronui, rich aii4 meUofW, but they're not heavy, 

not ttrong. 

They're hand-made of properiy cored Havana leaf, careftdly 

Mended. 

They bom evenly and get better aO, the way through— right 

down to the lott puff. 

From tip to lip they're mellow and delidous. 

Next time try one. 

Test for yourself the famous "Inventors" quality. 



E. M. SCHWARZ & CO.. MAKERS. NSW YORK 
NOTES BaoTBSRS & CuTLBR, St. Paul, Mian., Distributors ia the Morthweat 



1 



« 






" l» »" - 







THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: 'FRiDAY, MARCH 16, 1906. 




&nrnmm 



Men's Shoes of Quality! 




Wri 



Shoes 



It develorv', in every man 
ivho t, u lUsting friend. 



Hat 



We have never heard a 
c .,;u or criticism of this 

splendid headvvear. 

\l> h»»a 'ha 3tc'.»on Sott and D«rkf 
IIjci tn ail tae Uteit strit* 

GORDON HATS. 
BLAKE HATS. 



make life's walk easy. 
High class, patent or dull 
finish — they are truly ex- 
cellent values. 

$3.50, $4 



See the New Arrivals in Top Coats and Cravenettes at $10.00 to $25.00, 




TALKED OF FOR 
SENATORSHIP 

Owing to Conduct of Ne- 
braska Attorney Gen- 
eral's Office. 



Vflira? 



tttit 



I U i < t U 1 1 > 



If 11 



lof tv M,-:- >k.--,i. ::.^ar th- town of 
rhat Man:-, ir. Jacks.. ii o.unty and in 
that str<':vm lu* Ifum ■1 i" swim ana 
paddle ! > cauof. 

\f...,- lion from the louri > ^'.>■ 

icticed law ai Fcr- y 

- , .-d to Kearney. Ntb. 

. .vn took lo the jxoplf of that cliy 

. .inity and Iht* p.'opU- took to hun 

1 , I'lectiHi county aitorn-'y and 

1 :i .- I)i-fnrt> he got through vvlUi Uiat 

!..■ V/-1H ii'iudnat-"d by i!: 

■ lin-HH. This uas la IS'M, w h*"ji 

almost a crime not to In- a sll- 

I n' (•■•i.nsr, he was d<»ft'at«"d for 

!!...ugli h'- '-nt a 7000 Deino- 

•rity to ''Ui .so well did 

. t!u> p ith his ability 

niik-T. a d.-M.iur. a lau y-'r. lu- 

-■!■. .^ :\ .i.'pMt\ a'. !■>!■;. ••y-g'Mi>'i' <i I'y 

rn y-iJi-iioral I'rout. That was in 

It uai< ft I in- ycarai laier tho Re- 



in the state auditor 
si:i!.» ill an adviaory 
I' li • code ho does 
lie d-Lision rests with 



At ','>: 
1 :*<>»>. 



of 

Thill 

* 



Hi I 



n talk 
Millar 



of rail 

■ ill" 1- 



publican eoiiV'-ntiiii nominated hlni at- 
* • :u^y-general without another name 
iji nu-ntloned for the i)lace. a,, i lic 
• cted by 40.O'*> pin; illiy. 

becoming ' • i '■ of the leeal 
' id' the stair Mr. Itrowu has 
. ..rd never enualed by any of 
■ssors. 



'h 



no 



i u'- .-l ; 1 

vvor-l 



• r!*ed 

ii.'.rv 



ha; 



ITASCA COUNTY 
DIVISION FIGHT 

New Code Vests the 
Authority With the Gov- 
ernor Alone. 



Th'^ latter may rail 
ami st-i I.; iiy hC s 
wa y . Ill" 1 1 1 ; I . • r i ' : ■ 
nin l!a\c t'.. aiul 
!ian .ilone. 

Mr. Stamot; represents the signers of 
thP lirsi i>etlti<>u which asks that Itasca 
cniity be lilvided Into two counties, one 
to !>«• know u as Ko<Jchlching, with thf 
ci.uiity aeat at Inti-ruaiioual J•"all^^. I'hre*: 
orher i»etiiloiis have b« en tiled callinji for 
.otiiir divisions, frdcr the new cod« but 
Ucpublicans one petition can be .submitted to the pen- 
' p].' iiriH th'- KowiTior must be ihc Jiulgc 
.\i Stanton will contend that 
' - p- ■■'•.', was th'> only one approved 
up I' .Uarcti 1. whfii tlit; code went Into 
ell. <i. and that the other:! have not yet 
bten approved. It will be contended that 
the p.'tltion known as the l»e< r Kivei- di- 
vision is def'-ctlve because It chHs lor the 
loiuiiifon of three new counties In one 
peiltlon. The Northonie ^pet itioii will bo 
(attacked ou the ground that it has not 
the reipiisite nunil)er of slsne.'s. which 
lis **i-i. In cheeking up the signers. Mr 
I Stanton stated thai he discovered dupll- 
jcatliiiiH Hiid that several who signed his 
petition signed the Northonie one also. 
I riie Forest county division will be at- 
tacked on the ground that the petition 
fail.s to properly name the b')undaries. 

Mr. Stanton states that if the proposi- 
tion Is once submitted to the votois of 
his county the division will go through. 
.Vt present those lUiug In International 
I'alls have to travel 70t> miles to reach the 
county .s«-at at Grand Rapids. They have 
to travel through two provinces ol' Can- 
ada. Ontario and Manitoba, to get th<'re, 
and mileage Is .so expensive that all but 
tie- most Important litigation is prechid- 
■ .1 Ml. Stanton states thai the division 
K.' .siand.s for will give Itasca county a 
p.ipulation of s.iiO). with a valuation of 
$.'>.'*M).iX)0. and Koochiching county a popu- 
lation of 4,ti0i) with a valuation of $4,0i«) - 
fXKi. International Fall-s, he stales, is the 
center of the 4.i>X) population, and for 
obvious reasons will always c«mtlnue to 
be the cenici- of populaiion of tlie new 
division. 



WILL smu 

BY THElBILL 

— v-i 
Republican Members of 

House Confer on State- 

I hood Measure. 

I 

! 

The Action Considered 
Binding on the Insur- 
gents Present 

Washington, March IG.— As the result of 

i a caucus which lasted for two and a hall' 

hours yesterday, the Republicans of the 

house voted, 1;;6 to 3o to stand by the 

! statehood bill as it passed the house and 

i asked the senate for a conference. This 

J vote came afur a resolution offered by 

I Mr. Mondell of Wyoming, representing 

the ■iasurgenis" and had been defeated, 

! 123 to 43. The Mondell rosolutioix was to 

I agree to the senate amendment ellminat- 

I ing Arizona and New Mexico from the 

bill and to ask a conference on the minor 

I amendments. Several speeches were 

made. 

Mr. Hamilton of Michigan, chairman of 

the .ommiiice on territories, opened with 

a pl'-a for the original house bill. He 

said it had already been endoi-sod by three 

Kepubliciin conferences. He discussed 

' and opposed the For.ik- r amendment, de- 

: daring It to be in the interest of corpor- 

■ ations in the two territories affected. Ho 

I contended that the bill was supported by 

i the president and by tip. aker Cannon. 

"Let us follow them and fight it out 
I with tlie senate." was hi.s coiicKiding ad- 
I moniiion. , . 

I Mr. .M.-ndell. in offering his proposition 
I for concurr.nce, paid a high tribute to . 
I the sp> aker. l>ut declared those who op- | 
. posed his position were only acting m 
i accordance with their duty. He dlscus.sed 
I ih.. binding eltect of the caucus and dc- 
i c la red he should not be bound by this 
I one. 

The speaker followed, touching first on 
. ihe binding effect of both caucuses and 
conferences. He look the position that 
wh-re the party takes action on any 
mailer, all members participating are 
bound. 

He made the point that there are twen- 
ty residents of Oklahoma and Indian Ter- 
ritorv. who objected to being lied to- 
gether where there is one in Arizona 
and New Mexico. He admitted he was 
being deluged With telegr.iius on behalf 
of Oklahoma. He contended that the ef- 
fect of admitting Oklahoma and Indian 
Territory at this time and not disposing 
of Arizona and New Mexico only means 
that there will be four new senators from 
Arizona and New Mexico instead of two. 
• 1 wish to God." Vie exclaimed, "thai 
the senate was twice as good as It is. It 
performs its functions fairly well— it Is 
.uir senate, but to add four senators, he 
de«'lared, would give that body too much 
influence as compsired with th^- house. 
Heviewing legislation before congivsfc, 
he .said the rate bill would i>ass; that If 
the house would stand firm, its statchoo'l 
bill would also become law and we can 
stay here for three months, he declared. 
Addressing the Insurgents. he said; 
"Why Join the Democrats In order to 
have youi own way." 

Mr. Rabcoek of Wisconsin, followed the 
speakei-. He at once accused the lead- 
ers with being eager enough to Join with 
the Deinoi rats on the i'hillppine bill^ 
•Vou have fooled tln> members by calling 
it a conference." he contl!iue<l, 'when 
you kii'jw If you called it a caucus you 
could not get a iiuornm. If the t)ill goes 
to conference, as suggested. It will die." 
Complaint was also ma<le by Mr. Steen- 
erson of Minnesota, against being drawn 
into a cam us. 

Mr. Havison of Wiscon.sln. counselled 
treating the senate as an citual. He de- 
( lared plainly that he would not stand 
by the hoti.se bill. 

Mr. Reeder of Kansas, discussed the 
meaning of the words conference and 
<Hucus and complained against being 



ELEGANT 



new 



No other word describes as 
well our showing of 

SUITS 

TOP COATS 

CRAYENEHES 



shape for 
price for 



every 
e\'ery 



There's a 
figure, a 
purse. Suits run from $io 
to $30, Top-coats and Crav- 
enettes Sio to $18. 

stetson, Hawes and Blake Hats in all 
the new styles. 



I 



CHAS. W. ERICSON 

Clothier— Hatter— Furnisher. 219 W. Superior St. 



1:. 



?*■ I'l-il, M'lfch 



s 1 < M ; a ■* to 

.r, o'' Ii.isea 



ubmit' 



STAY-AT-HOME FARMER. 

Left the County Only Once in Seventy- 
two Years. 

William 



Frankfort. Ind.. 



Man h 



IC. 

tl^l4 



bound. 

Mr. Bed* of Minnesota, declared that 
the prosetsling was a "cork-us." At any 
rate that w.is what was being tried. 

Mr. t'airipbell of Kansas, put himself 
on leeord In favor of the Mondell propo- 
sition, when Delegate McGuire of J^kia- 
homa. made a plea for "the state «« Ok- 
lahoma." 

Mr. Waldo of New TorK. declared that 
senators who arc anti-rale men have 
f>um'd a combination with Democrats 
to defeat the hou.sc bill and the Philip- 
pine tariff bill. To meet this combination, 
he declared, it would be bad policy for 
the house lo yield on stjitehood and have 
noihing with which to hght. 

That the defeat of the admission of 
Oklahoma meant the tl^T^at of the Ro- 
l)Ul)lican party in that s»iiciion of the 
country was advanci-d as an argument 
for the senate bill by Mr. Maddock of 
Kaiusas. 

,\fter the vote had been taken on the 
two propositiuns, Mr. Bonjrnge of Colo- 
lado. asked unanimous consent to offer a 
n solution declaring th6 ctftference not 
binding. '.^'. , ^ 

Mr. Watson at once bbjecte<l t.> this 
and the session was de^ai'iMl ended. 

OFFICJAlJ DENOiNCED 



this now and when I look around I 
see their faces before me, and I chal- 
lenge contradiction. 

■Let us consider for a moment the 
criticism that has been made In re- 
gard to payments l'» me upon my 
single voucher.s. Remember, I did not 
g-o in there and own this company. 1 

I went in there as a humble little law- 
yer, a country lawyer— and 1 got In 
there because I beat Mr. Pecksniff in 
Is his Beers pension and i beat hlni with 

'all the legion of grear names that he- 
had around him; and I beat hiin sln- 
glehanded and alone. And when I won 
my victory then they .said, 'well, we 
will give you a chance here.' and then 
I starte^d in to perform my duties. 

"When the ttr.st month came and my 
voucher went in, that was the time to 
have .said to me. 'sir, you have not 
submitted a proper voucher." And 
who.se duty was it to do that'.' The 
auditing committee of the trustees. 
Were they perfunctory'.* No. salaried, 
a special salary for chairman, another , , . , , 

for deputy, a due compensation for | \''*'U'^and C 
others that attended. Suppo.se that «t ^:.'„..„ ,i„.,../ 
passed the first month. When the ac- 
counts came in. the vouchers were 
there for protection In the hands of th,^ 
comptroller and it came to a second 
month, and it went to a fifth month, 
and it went to a tenth month, and It 
went a year; and all the time it was 
carrying forward the business and the 
purpose and the protection and saving 
money for these Insurance companies. 
•Biit the tenth month pas.sed, and 
there was no objection. And the first 
year and there was no objection. And 
the second year and the third year and 
the fourth and the fifth and the sixth 
and the seventh, the eighth, the ninth 
and the tenth, and then when the cry 
came out. thev .say well, we did not 
know anvthing about it. This Is the 
fellow, this Is the man that has done 

it all-' .. r. . ^ 

"If they had stopped; if they had per- 
formed their duty \\hen they .should 
have done it. if a duty— but mark, I 
am not as.suming or asserting or ac- 
cepting that It was duty— but if it was 
duty, thcv should have stopped it at 
Its inception. And when they con- 
tinued and continued by me. the faults. 



they took them and looked at them. why. 
tlieii they approved what wa,s done, and 
I stand approved. If they did not take 
them and look at them, then they de- 
ceived me into the assumption that they 
performed their duty, and that they were 
satisfied with the manner and condition 
of my accounts." 

Judge Hamilton went on to "correct 
the press assertions" -which, he said, 

nobody oa the part of the company has 



thousand dollars or five thousand doUara 
came Into my possession, I gave my 
voucher for it. 

•If I was going to do anything wronff 
with It. or put it in my pocket. I would 
have got It in another way— and 1 would 
not have got it. Because 1 want t > tell 
\ou that the stingiest man I ever saw 
in my life that ever audited an account, 
was John A. McCall. I had to go up and 
how cause V)efore— well, I had to show 



is called the Paris account was attually J^h'-'» / J^^njf />acK. t lad to sllo.^ cau8» 

'•^'^.'{l-l'n^ c rmmlit"ce Tu^ "^ ""vork -e V knew"'in^"\."l^d not" knowl'how 
midlting committee of the New ^orKj^^^^ acco.mts were charged, whether $5.00» 

.!*■„« 1 . .„o aa.- fnriu^r" iip idded I was Charged to this .iccouiu or that or 

And lei '»e sa J further »\^ '^'^°f_<J' j the other. I did not keep th*»r t>..ok9. 

•'that never * j^.dlar of ho New Yor^^ responsibility for that, and It 

^''^""ItTT^HiV .^^t on nv M m, Han th^-ro were errors and wrong in that. It 
to which I did not put m> John Han- ,.^^.^ ^.^^^ ^^^^,^ ^^ ^^^ administration. 

^'^^}^- ,, ^„n„.,„j ,1,. o».%^bAr «'id It comes right back to the board ot 

"You remember, continued the speakcT ^j.^.^j^.^^ ^f the New Lork Life and to 
"the story ot the steel trust diMdend, n,-,}„^|,. ^jgp 

that money was not paid to me. but was .^^^y i ^j,, simply. In this lnterrui»- 
paid to J. P. Morgan .>« eo to take "P|,ion of the ordinary course of the ii-Mir- 
some noi(>s which 1 h.ad discounted m . j^^g today, giving one chapter. Th« 
order to pay im- facilities and tor the volume will be made of successive chap- 
purposes of the time, the obligations ot j,.,.;, 
the New York I..lfe. .,.,.,. "About the methods and the vouchera: 

"Now it must not be said that respon- j j^.,^.,, „q excuse whatever to offer 
• is auditing can be confined to j^,„„; 5 ^j^^ f,,r,n of the vouchers that 
During this long period of ^^,^.J,^. accepted for the dlsbur.senients 
years there has been a rotating mem- t,,.^^ j yjade to the various branch 
bership; this trme A and B next year ygpencles. The Insurance world today 
B and C; and next year D and E; so that jj, t|^„ greatest financial proposiiloa 
all this knowledge has spread. j,i the United States. And a.s great 

"It simply excites my laughter, when affairs always attend, it comm.iinla A 
I hear the gentiemen as.sert, they are here higher law. In defending Its rlght.s and 
and In m>- h'-aring. and others, that they Its property, you cannot stop to kick 
did not know that Andre««' Hamilton was I every cur that comes along and barks; 
defending the New York Life and the In- and If you could sweep them out In 
surance iiifrests generally throughout I other, perhaps mysterious, but honest 
"the Unite.! States on behalf of the prin- 1 ways, you are defending and assert- 
clples which the officers of the insurance Ing the higher law which great entcr- 
(oinpanies believed to be necessary for prises have a right to command. So, 
their success and for the benefit of the I ■«'ay, when these vou.her.s weie given 
oolicvholder over they were right, and when the 

"U'hv if there was trouble and an auditing committee approved thein- 

agent would write from a far-off conn- j ihey stand as sponsors for them If 

frv, and .say 'it tiii^ bill passes It is go- they did not approve them, tnen they 

iVg to kill our biKsincss out here,' they I faile.l to perforni their dut.v. And the 

w^uld -«l; «". .t:-;,»[ra^elu-V'l.Vt^ti"'for ^^ r!o^io'^v^lo^{^<^^<^ vlll^r^ 
heave^r's sHkrwJ'wiirlos^lll our'bS- fri. but to sa/,thls: These men with 
n»tt\eii.-» r.niv . >^<r their responsibilities upon their should- 

'"•*-'u-en send "for th. judge.' All right !" a^'J^ nco'unT'fof '''*"'' *'^''' '"""•" 
the i-f'^^,y^^'\;':^^:./':i\J:^- ,;^\as ' ''They^naV tilk^'abont the 'yellow 
what i^ ^l\'''''^}' J^^^^^^^^^ but the 'yellow dog' Is a dog of 
bill passes, we might as well get out «Jt eo^.,..,gre nn.l of loyalty, but the cum 
thai slate. u„..-. t^ =«^ •™-v.a» who stand around his funeral that has 
"All right, we will have 1%^'V^ ^^}^^^ [ovcurr*-.!. and the curs who know of 
the objections are to it; we wdl ha\e to j_,,^3 transactions and shrunk Into their 
agitate; Wf will have the press do some-l*-. .. __ .... ._ 



thing; we 
something; 
.something 



will have tin 
we will ha\' 
we will havi 



politicians 
the agents 
the policvh' 



do 

do 



the blame (he responsibility arc theirs lirs do son'iething; we will get men of m- 

ine DiaiiH. n"^ it.i^u.. J H,,,,,w.„ tr. f..i uh^nil and see it we cannot 



i 



law simrv 



\-c.l 



lull 



who 



. ..-„,. , ... 1 

- -s that the 
petition 

•'I In due 

■d 

. \\ . St.UUoli of 

arrlvtil at the 



I 



I 



■f Mr. 



suhmlited tij 



lioveri 



or Johnson 



b> aitullict man in 
3ears old and has 
I lived In t! ■ e . 11 !y ..,e%-enty-two years, jniy 

settling on tiie piece of hind where he 
I still Uvea In a log cabin. In all of thf 
1 seventy-two yearn he lias been outside 
(,(,.. ,..,, ..t. otJy oncn, niid then to Illinois 
j ]• v\ I r- ; • \lslted his broth- 

.1 li, hi.s long resWeiK .' In the county 
I, l.as not been outside of Madison 
Is ;. a half-hundred times. 



(Continued froni fage 1 ) 



and not mine. , , - . .i 

"1 would h.ive stopped the first month, 
and If I could not have performed my 
duties without presenting detailed vouch- 
ers I could hav.> surrendered by contract. 
Never as the evidcn.e of your investiga- 
tion shows, until you reached It, w.is 



there a single '^••'ti^i?^"-..^''^;.;i^^;^|;f;!^ j "'"^^•" 



rtuence to f-'o ahead and see if we cannot 
beat it." And we would beat It. Then the 
word would come "It is beaten.' And they 
would come in and pat me on the back • 
thes" men thai would not know me wouM 
come in and pat me on the back, and 
.sav 'vou did it.' (Laughter and ap- 



shties, they are the curs— and that !• 
the reason that I come to speak before 
you and say that the groat Interest of 
two billion.s of dollars of life insur- 
ance and four hundred millions of dol- 
lars of assets can never be safely en- 
trusted to the hands and administra- 
tion of a lot of curs." 



there be'.' They sat there meekly cashing 
Ihe emoluments that came to theni for 
th^ performance of their duty. with, the 
vouchei-s there under their noses, and if 



about the vouchers, all T say 

;»bout that is I did not keep the l>ooks of 
the New York Life. I mver saw the in- 
side of one of their books. Aiid when a 



PLAGUE RE.VPPEAR3. 
Sydney. N. S. W., March 16.— The 
plague has reappeared here. Two casea 
were reported yesterday, and three 
more were discovered today hi the same 
block of hou.ses. 



THE SATURDAY 

SPECIAL LIST OF BARGAINS 



THAT BRIW6 S CROWDS TO CUB STORE Oii SATURDAY. 



rl I, 



x 



39c. 

. Hour 



$1.0*"' ■■ - 

"iry brand -u:ic. 

I''»»ur-in-Iian'l I'ios. new 

iii'I shapes S;itunia\ 29c 

Vale l)ran«i >!" .^ii.sper.d- 



-.Or 



"i^h 



.\ f \'er 



- 1. 1 „F i U ' > 1 . 

ratiev 
■■-• ■ •" f)cr 
garment 



• -- --- llic >t:in*h:ir.l 

V'>-pioc«' Suit-; —- 

hi years : all the latest 
:ii\'elv a S'i.oO value 
S1.59. 

ribbed, wurth 
» morrow, |.er 



98. 



Young men's suits or rather 
boys* long pants suits for boys at 
the age of 1 6 up to 20 years. In 
worsted and cashmeres, worth 
$6.50 and $r.50 will be sold to- 
morrow, an unlimited amouut of 
them, at $3.75. 

Men's and Boys' Overcoats at 
special prices. Men's Winter 
Overcoats go at just HALF 
PRICE. 

' \ spocia! on Men's 

.V!I $15 and S18 snit^. crave- 
nettes an-1 t 'P coat-, tomor- 
row $11.75. 

See Our Suit Window) 

$J0 and $12.50 Suits and Top 
Coats-~$8.75. 



We ])urchased a lot of the 
Piiriiaii $o..*)0 Shoes, in plain 
and patent leather: a>k to see 
the rnritaii shoe tomorrow — 
at $2.65. 

$.').it<) Pants— tomorrow $3.95 
S3. of Pants — tomorrow $2.95 
Men's ribbed I'nderwear. 
worth 5<V per garment — to- 
morrow 29c. ' 

Sttmmer-weij^ht wool, worth 
Sl-.^O [)er suit — tomorrow, per 
garment. 48c. 

Boys' Shoes, all si.'cs; $l.'»0 
values — 98c. 



Hundreds of our patrons watch and wait for our Saturday Specials. 



UNION CLOTHING & SHOE HOUSE 

407 W. Superior Sf. JOHN PAULSON 401 W. Superior St. 



victories hv their hchal' and ap- 
plauded, and 1 wonder whether— like 
' that litie in Goldsmith— it was 'coun- 
Iterfelted glee,' or whether the attitude 
I that they have since taken Uas been 
ione of counterfeited honesty. 
I "One of the features that has been an 
important event in the Investigations 
ut your committee, Mr. Chairman, has 
been the question of my transactions 
and of my vouchers, and when you 
have heard all the sweet protestations 
,of innocence that have come along, and 
1 how the onlv guilty one was the d.ad 
man that they drove liitqgklua grave 
anl deserted, and the 'yellow dog 
,that made an appeal to me to come 
down here and say something for him 
and Just a word for myself— not that 
ue are asserting any defense or mak- 
ing any apologies or asking any Im- 
nuiiiiiy but because what I say Is said 
in support of this measure which you 
gentlemen have proposed. 
', "Why when they say they did not 
; know what was going on, it excites my 
M laughter and derision. 

•The Pecksniff of three administra- 
tions and who thinks lie Is the Talley- 
rand of the present one, the conltdant 
of the Beers scandal ahd author of the 
I'eers pension, rotates through one ad- 
ministration and rotates through an- 
other, and thinks that he is going to 
be an lndlspen.<»able member of another 
administration. And d«j you think that 
the man who held the same relation to 
Mr. Heera that I did to Mr. Mct'all 
could sit for the thirleeii years and not 
know what and how the expenditures 
that were made were to be made and 
how they %vere disbursed.' Remark 
that I say. that when I disbursed my 
expenditures, not a dollar was dis- 
bursed In a way that could be criti- 
cised; and yet, he. and such like him 
.sit, not Judging me as peers, but judg- 
ing n>e as conquerors, talking about 
•yellow dogs." 

"In every administration of a great 

public concern there are many thlngu 

I to be done, w hich, in the hurried line 

I of duty and In the desli'* for victory. 

1 catinoi' always be delayed. But there 

j I'lever was a line or a thing that was 

done in the New York Life Insui-ance 

I company In my administration of my 

i department, but the executive officers, 

1 one and all, were conscious of what the 

j purpose was, or what the object was 

and of what the expense was. I say 



fflHI 



1 c .. «4hl 



INVENTORS" 



CIGARS 



Are full of aroma, rich and mellow, but they're not heavy, 

not strong. 

They're hand-made of properly c»red Havana leaf, carefully 

blended. 

They bum evenly and get better all. the way through— right 

down to the last puff. 

From tip to lip they're mellow and delidous. 

Next time try one. 

Test for yourself the famous ••inventors" quality. 



E. M. SCHWARZ & CO., MAKERS. NEW YORK 
KOTES BaoTHBRS & CuTLM. St. Paul, Mian.. Diftributors in the NorthwiMt 





■ 



4 



-«-5»-^g'^g 





1 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1906. 





WEST END 

MANY MOVES 
INREALH 

Residence Property Show- 
ing Great Activity at 
This End of City. 

Residents Are Planning 

Wholesale Building of 

tiomes This Spring. 



Qtiltc :i iiuiiil>fr of rtitl 'siaf trans- 
fers of \V« Ni fiid pi-urtrly h;i\e tHt-n 
made during itit- past wt-.k. In fa>t, 
the prtncipul r.-.tl estate iiiov.'Uu-nl of 
rfsidfii'-e lot« steiiis to" be In this end 
of the 'iti. and It Is iind<rsi<.<.d that 
a Ki'-at many dwelling Uousfs will be 
fvx [ra litre during the coming bun>- 
I, . I. Most of tlu- p« t'ple who will 
eif.,;t housfs will li\e in ih»-in. 

Da^ld Adams of ih.- W'tsi .iid, whose 
rotation is prlnfliig. aiul avotation real 
estate busimas. says that he has not 
In man J \ fara seen smh a dem.ind for j 
UropertV, lK>ih improved and unlm- i 
provt d.'as there is Just now. Mr. Adams \ 
•avs that lie has lueen trying to set a i 
coiner lot fairly eentrally UHated ont 
■nhteh to erect a few houses, and li^ -^ 
found It utterly impossible to get oii< 
without payInK faiiry pr; r>very- j 

body, (J. II. rally speakiiiK. to be 

BlannluK to build diirintr 'in eoming 1 
Burnmer Several flats will also ko up j 
and all of these will be of the most 
modern kind. , ^ , , ' 

It Is un' • n,i that the entire block ( 
of prop. ,nd»d by Twenty-sixi li 

find Twei,,. .enth avenues and \Vt si 
First and Sei ond streets has ehanged I 
hands within the past week or two and 
that a good many dwelliiiKs will spring 
up on this land this spritiK. 

James Weldon. a eontra. tor on thg 
Northern Fa< iflr. hasltist purchased the 
house and lot at 2S19 West Second street 
from David Adams, i.a> i « IJ.rioO there- 
for. Other good ti.insfcis are pending. 

surprisedIy friends. 

Miss RoseO'Neil Given Pleasant Sur- 
prise Party at Home. 

The voung frieiitli^ o!" .Miss Kosf O Xeil, I 
Twenty-fourth avenue west and Tiiiid 
mreet, surprised iter Wednesday ev» n- 
Ing at her home. The rvt ninic wa.s j 
spent very pleasantly ami the follow- 
ing \v •■' ■••■••sent: 

Ml^ e tliiguiiu. Mildred Peter- 

eon , . .. Baldwin. Ksiior Joiiuson, 
Aniiie ptteroson. Helen Kooney, Ilachael 
K. .ss. Kva Pilon, Lulu McKinnou, Kate 
Cr !iam, Susie Burke. 

.Masters Otto Miller. Arthur Mel.m- 
Bor*, William DeWayne. Fni Arbor. 
Allan Uutchltis. Errust Seiio. William 
Jil.inke. Andrew Brt»wn. Andrew IVler- 
fion. Kdwanl Uri'ves. Roy Tevct. Roy 
1 1. J liter. ('Ill lies Ft'terson, Leonard 
l'ct« I son. 

IVY CLUBl>ARn. 

Mrs. R. Goulli Entertains at Cards at 
Her Pretty Home. 

The Ivy club, one of the most exelu- 
pive social organizalions ol' the western 
part of the eity was entertained yesiei- 
day afternoon by Mrs. K (joutli. one of 
Its leading niemlwrs, at lier dcltghit,,! 
home, 320 Twenly-Iirst avtnue u 
C'artls weie ol;i\id and the head i>nze 




Anticipate Your Needs 

If you are going to build a house this Spring— if you intend to refurnish your home at housecleaning time — if it's a new Parlor 
Outfit you are contemplating — if it is a new set for the Dining Room later — BUY NOW ! 

The "Quitting Business" Sale Is Your Opportunity 

For Grand Savi!\gs— Everything on sale at discounts— everything you need to buUd a house or furnish a home. 










Basement — Saturday's Sale ! 

Fancy 
China 

Goe$ at Exactly Half Price ?3".T.*/'m 

From 9:00 a. m. Until 9:30 a. m. 

These are large tables and three shelves high, which con- 
tains onr highest priced China ware, fancy cups and saucers, 
salad dishes, tea sets, vases, etc. 
Limit $2.00 to each customer, and as much more as you want at */^ OFF. 



Dressing Tables 

On our second floor \ve have an exceedingly large stock, and they are all 

new pieces. A few prices, as follows: 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $4.00— special $3.00 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $13.50— special $9.15 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $14.00— special $10.50 

DRESSING' TABLE— regular $17.00— special $12.75 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $19.50— special $14.25 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $24.00— special $18.00 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $^3.00 — special $24.75 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $34.00— special $25.50 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $45.00— special $33.75 

DRESSING TABLE— regular $7f5. 00— special $56.25 

We can show you as large an assortment of Dressers in low priced and 

medium as you can find anywhere at the Head of the Lakes. 

Our Great ^ Price Sale on 

£S3 Couches 

from 10 a. m. unti^ 10:25 a. m. Saturday. Regular prices $/.00 to $30.00- 
will go for a few minutes, $3.50 to $15.00. Limit, one to a customer. 




(y 



Look for the Big Blue Tags 

That tell you the ^Quitting Business" Price. 

The old price card Is right along- 
side of the Big Blue Tags. 



!7!.33.Ji?ru;anM 



Sale Is for Cash Only ! 



^ 



No credit to anyone, as we are quitting busi 
ness in Duluth. No goods will be 
Exchanged. 



-■Sii'.^' '— i^rV%'^'-T:"^r. -V"'' "v • 



caril iintl 
Ch.tik \T. 

j:ir>-s' lit \' 

I-: ■ 
I ; 

K 1 1 ; . 1 1 . U . 



C. Pns.ott, uhilv Ali-s. 

.1 thf riHisolatiun; TIhjS!; 

:. ' ■, Hr-M!nlt. Cha: . 
;ik. TuikiT. K«-r'i. H. Cifinn. 
•■. A. E. Jaik-'iii. n-.iriH'lt, 
Ulut'di-'l and .Scli uniaktf. 



West End Shortraih. 

Pi"ter .M 1' V has gotu" to Urain«^i(l to 
take a ptiM .<iii witli tin- Nt>rihfrn Pacitic 

road as Hssisiaii" ' '■ r. 

The Bachrlfii- . l.ti h.-ld a nii • i- 

jiiK last Sanifil.i-. .mi.i ilt''i<l'-il to yivt/ a 



dance on Iho fvf-niiig ol April 12. 

Rov Kjhk has kcih- to I'lCMtor to work 
for the Daluth .M;s^ab.. & Northern 

"\lr and Mrs. John Jollymore gave a 

', .,"1,1 ijirtv last lUKhi at thfir home on 
I'dird Mi.tt. This was a sort of 
II. lor th»y are about to move to 

1 The Kp\\<.rih I,< aKU*- Sfwing cm l- <r 

• \- . i;ian-I'arrsh M. K. chirrch v, ;>- 

l a lew iv»ninB?^ ago by Mis-r 

\S . f'Uiii <'t ;:4L'»:t \V( st F;r--t Ptrt-*-!. 

Yon are sur.' lu j.:. : -.M^.a th«- iloctor 
orders if >• u take y<-ur prt-sciiptions 
to 'the "Li.ii I'rug store.* 

Tlie vouiiK Kidi. > of the V ' r- - 
I'aiD^h M. K. .h.ii.h are f- 
aui-llon ai!.' ' " -^U at u.-- >.... .•._!'■ 

.Vs the n. :it Is to l>e the 

partri'T 01 ; iif i'>.iu.>>er of each pie, 
young men are wanted badly. 
' .\ !nimber of Wt-^t ♦ ii<l yo'ing p-ople 



gave a "Don't Care" party last Tuesday 

evening at Cloah's hall and a most en- 

'jovable time w;u3 had. Grot.pcjue cos- 

Itunies n suited and games and music 

[were indulged in. Those present were— 

well, don t you care. . , ^, 

F. E. Hanson, a clerk In the clothing 
store of AI. A. Fedje Is very 111 at St. 
>!iivc hospital with pneumonia, but Is 
I ) a.s on the read to recovery. 

Jeorge M. Jensen left today for 
St. Puui. 

The Degree of Honor gave a surprl.se 

partv in Sloan's hall la.st night on Ricf's 

Point Ledge. No. SO, A. C». U. W. The 

affahi Ma.s \ery much enjoyetl. 

Jiitin Moir has returned from Portland 

i. He went to Portlfyiid to 

' dy of a dead brother, who 

i::'u I ill i< . to t^nnada for tmrial, and Mr. 

Moir accompanied It there. 

.\I A. FedJe has gone lo St. Paul and 
fr' m there will go to Montivideo, Minn., 
wl.ere he will remain for a few days. 
Pure drugs at the "Lion Drug store." 



t 







Business Hour*: 8 a. in. to 6 p. m. Saturdays, Op«n Until 10 p. m. 
Prompt Delivery to All Parts of the City 

new Dainty XX\m «« W(M Goods 

W\\t mercerized Wdist'gs Dotted Swiss (Ualstittds I 

in beautiful, rich patterns, to- in dainty patterns, tomor- 
morrow's special price J\^f^ row's special price, in- |Z A ' 



instt-ad of 35c, per yd. 



25C 



stead of 20c, per yard — I 



Cbe mw Cincit Tinisb Ulbite Goods 

For Waists and suits, looks exactly like linen and wears as well, 
but costs less than half. Conies in 34 inch width. 



tomorrow's Special Price 



16C 



Instead of 20 Cents 



1000 Vards Swiss and Cambric Embroideries 

5 to H mciiis wiilc. in choice patterns, tomorrow, 
instead of 20c and 25c, the price will be per yard — 



l2iC 



mi$Mli($ anil Rappni! 

In yesterday's ad, the printer somehow raised the price on the 
Henley Serges to 29c. It should have been thus: 

20c 



PUTS IN FOR REPAIRS. 



The Koeni^en Luiz Terribly Buffeted 
I Ab9ut by Heavy Seas. 

Halifax. N. S., March IC.-After having 
\ been helpless for hours throxigh the 
breakittg of her rudder stock In the tre. 
niendc>us seas kicked up by the same 
gale which sent ihesteamer British King 
to the bottom last Sunday, the North 
German Lloyd liner Koenlgen Luiz, New 
York, for Italian ports, with 300 pas- 
sengers on board, arrived here yester- 
day for repairs. The steamer left New 
York f!\ e days ago and on her way 
northward was overtaken by ii typical 
; North Atlantic storm, which rapidly 
reached hurricane proportions. On 
I Tuesday, the strain of the continued 
buffetings l>roke the stock of the rud- 
der at a point near the deck. For 
hours the vessel rolled frequently, bury. 
ing her rails beneath the water. The 
I crew finally rigged a jury gear which 
I brought the vessel under slight con- 
j trol and with this she was brought Into 
t port. 



THE NEW HENLEY SERGES— 
29c values at 



Here Ls a new cotton wash goods that, for all the world, looks 
just like wool. Henley Serges are the product of Arnold I'rint 
Works, and are perfect copies of the fashi()nal)le imported wor- 
sted goods that retail at T5c to 90c the yard. Stylish gray and 
Ian checks and plaids, actual 'Jt'c value : on sale here, per yard — 

20 ce:nts 

IT WILL INTEREST YOU TO SEE the new garments 
that arrive daily hy expres> for our Cloak Department. 






VIRGINIA MAN 
HAS BEEN MISSING 

For Nearly Two WccRs 

and May Have Been 

Drowned. 

Virginia. Minn., March 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)-J. V. Cox. of the saloon 
firm of Cox & Winchester, has been 
absent from Virginia since a week ago 
last Saturday, and nothing has been 
heard from him since a week ago Mon- 
day, when John Mesberg of this city 
was in Duluth and saw Cox early in 
the morning standing In front of the 
St. Louis hotel. After passing the time 
of day. Cox said to Mr. Mesberg: "I 
am going back to Virginia this morn- 
ing on the Missabe train." Cox came 
here about a montn ago from Eveleth 
and, in company with Mr. Winchester, 
opened the Marquette saloon in the 
building recently purchased by the Fit- 
ger Brewing company from C E. 
Pigott. A week ago last Saturday Cox 
announced to his partner that he was 
going to Duluth, saying that lie would 
return home on the .Sunday tlyer. He 
drew $25 from the till, pultiiitf down 
the amount on his tab. 

He did not return Sunday, but Mr. 
Winchester, thinking that he was de- 
tained on business, thought nothing of 
the mattt-r. until the days lengthened 
into a week and nothing was heard 
from him. Then he began to make in- 
quiries and learn<>d that Mr. Mcsberg 
had seen him on the following Monday 
mornin'K. Three men have bttu sent 



to Duluth to try to find Cox, but without 
success. 

Cox formerly resided at Gaylord, 
Mich., where he has relatives, an* it 
may be that he has gone there, but 
Mr. W"inchester thinks it peculiar, if he 
has gone there, thut he did not write 
or send some notice. Cox was a man of 
some means and had money deposited in 
the First National bank of Virginia and 
also in the First National bank of Eve- 
leth, but it is not known whether he 
has drawn his money. 

There Is some fear that he may have 
been the man who was drowned re- 
cently In the bay at Duluth, but Mr. 
Wlnchest^-r knows of no reason why he 
should have been in that vicinity. 

Fred Johnson, formerly of Duiuth, and 
George Saxe of Eveleth have opened 
saloons in the Hamm Brewing com- 
pany's new building at the corner of 
Chestnut street aiw W'yoming avenue. 

Hans Hanson las sold out his saloon 
business to Turenl Bros, of Eveleth, and 
the new proprietors have taken charge. 

J. W. Murphy was in Duluth on business 
ye.'sterday. " 

Prof. J. A. Van Dyke of Fergus Falls, 
an old friend of Lafayette Bliss, superin- 
tendent of the public schools of Virginia, 
has accepted the position of superinten- 
dent of schools at Coleraine, the new town 
on the Western Mesaba being established 
by the Oliver Iron Mining company, at a 
salary of $2,ti00 per annum. While Coler- 
aine Is yet in its infancy, It Is expected 
to be a town of B.tKK) or S,(H.'0 people within 
a year or so. 

Supt. BllsB of this city has been ap- 
pointed a member of the state committee 
on child labor and compulsory education. 
The other members of the committee are 
R. E. Denfeld, Duluth, chairman; State 
Supt. Olson. St. Paul, and Sunt rintendents 
Stewart of Stillwater and Shoemaker of 
St. Cloud. 

Ernie Sigel. who has been suffering for 

some time from a sereve attack of goitre, 

jhas so far recovered that he was aiile to 

depart yesterday for Rochester, Minn., 

i where he will undergo an operation In 

the hope of obtaining relief. 

I The following program has been pre- 

jjared for the St. Patrick's day entertaln- 

Imtnt to be given tomorrow evening at 

the Fav Opera house, under the auspices 

of Our Lady of Lourdea' Catholic church: 

Vocal solo— "Klllarney" Balfe 

Davld^ Evans of Duluth. 

Vocal solo— "The Prophet King" 

Kreusch 

Cmelia Thompson. 
Vocal solo-*D^'ar Little Shamrock".. 

Moore 

David Evans. 

Quartet— "The Miller's Wooing" 

Eaton Fanning 

Josephine Sterle, Emelia Thompson, S. S. 



A WISE HUNTER. 

Shot Wild Ducks With Snuff and Cap- 
tured Flocks. 

The members of the Ventilation club 
of Trenton had just dropped into the 
ea.«y chairs around the cigar store 
stove and started to put old Ananias 
In the pork and beans class, when 
Frank .Sprague entered and pushed his 
way through the smoke to the inner 
circle, says the Philadelphia Tele- 
graph. 

"Boys," said he, with a limelight 
smile, as he look the inevitable board- 
inghouse bite out of a slab of tobacco j 
that looked like armor plate, "did I ; 
tell you how I went gunning for wild 
ducks while I was down at Manahaw- 
kin last week? You may not " 

"Who ever accu.sed you of being a 
Natty Bumppo or a Gruver i:ieve- 
land'/" broke in one of the regulars 
with a doubtful glance at Frank. "I 



SNAKES AS WEAPONS. 

Pearsou's Weekly: When Hannibal, 
the great Carthaginian, was tighling 
Eumenes of Pergamos with a fleet of 
very inferior strength, he hit upon an 
artltice which would scarcely be sanc- 
tioned by the law of what we are 
pleased to call civilized warfare. 

He discovered, by means of a bogus 
mes.sage under a flag of truce, on which 
ship the king was. 

lie caused poisonous snakes to be In- 
closed In earthen jars. The.se he dis- 
tributed among several .ships, and or- 



dered them to close upon the king's gal- 
ley, ra the melee that followed the jars 
were flung onto the deck. 

The curious bombs were greeted at 
first with ridicule, which soon cJiaMped 
to panic when tlie nature of their cnn- 
tents made it.self manifest. The gall* y 
waa extricated from the fight as soiui 
as possible, and the captains of tli.> 
others, believing that the king l;a I 
taken flight, followed suit, with tlie re- 
sult that Hannibal gained a conipkta 
victory. 



nWsTYLES IN SPRING GIOTHING 



Dahl. A. L. Shipley. 
Vocal Bolo— "Down In the Deep' 

A. E. BIckford. 
Vocal solo— "Come Back to Erin"..Carlbel 

Mrs. Hannah Bonner. 

Vocal solo— "The Kerry Dancers".. Moloy 

Mrs. E. J. O'Rourke. 

Ballad— "Ma vourneen" Crouch 

David Evans. 

Lecture— "Ireland" 

A. T. Rock of Duluth. 
Song- "The Star Spangled Banner".... 
Cnorus. 



NINEH-NINE YEARS IN PEN. 

Convicted Murderer Receives Long Sen- 
tence From Butte Judge. 



don't believe that you could hit a duck 
even if some one held it and patted It 
on the back while you shot!" 

"That's all right, you scrapple-fed 
heathen!" returned Frank. "I will ad- 
mit that I am not as gilt-edged as 
some of the plated ware around Tren- 
ton, but I brought down the ducks just 
the same. In fact, I lived on them ] 
the whole week, and had so many to 
hand around among the neighbors 
that the storekeepers were glad to give 
away the turkeys and chickens they 
had in stock with every ten-cent pur- 
cha.se of molasses or a can of kerosene. 
"The wild ducks down around Man- 
ahawkin are just about as foxy as the } 
chief engineer of a flimflam game, and , 
until I got there everybody was wast- [ 
Ing powder and ammunition and eat- 
ing sausage and pork, for the birds ' 
could see the whizzing shot glint in 
the Bun and dodge every time. On 
cloudv days they would carry long 
sticks' in their bills and feet and dls- | 
guise themselves as cranes or keep out | 
of gunshot. 1 

"When the crowd around the corner | 
grocery saw me pace hence with my j 
old army musket they all emitted a 1 
yelpful laugh, and even the ducks 
^ggled some. But they didn't know 
vour Uncle Frank. They didn't know ' 

."that he had theorized all to himself 
.Detric on the duck question and become wise 

I All hands followed me down to the , 
bay. They wanted to see me make a ' 
circus and a side show of myself, so ; 
they could chew It over for the rest of i 
the winter, and have something to re- ' 
lieve the awful stress at the meetings [ 
of the Debating society. 

"They kidded me all along the route, 
tut when they saw me put two charges 
of powder in that old musket and fill 
up the barrel with cayenne pepper and 

"Cayenne pepper and snuff! ex- 
claimed another of the regulars. "What 
In the world did you put In—" 

"To make the ducks sneeze, of 
course?" replied the Impressive Frank. 
""V^^hat do you suppose I put it In for'.' 
Hardly had I shot Into the first flock 
that flew over before one of the birds 



Pay a Little each Pay Day| 

Let us ailain say that with 
a Factory to Produce and 58 
Stores to Distribute we can and 
do sell Glothinii on Credit at 

Cash Store Prices. 

Spring Clothing for Men, 
Women or Children is here, 
a showing that will appeal 
to the most particular 

Women's Suits, $10 to $32 

Women's Raincoats, 10 to 20 
Silk Waists. 4 to 10 

Fine Millinery, 2 to 9 



Women's Silk Skirts. Walking Skirts 
Petticoats and Shoes 



Butte, Mont.. March 16.— George 
Lavasseur, the vaudeville dancer who 

was convicted of killing his wife, 

Kitty, also a vaudeville performer, has began to sneeze like Influenza, and the 
been sentenced to ninety-nine years' ftarful momentum that he gathered 
imprisonment in the Deer Lodge penl-.in throv.ing out his head caused him 
tentiary. Lavasseur was convicted of I to turn a complete flip-flop. Every 
murder in the second degree. At the I time he sneezed he turned over, and 
time the alleged crime was committed leach time he came nearer to the earth 
Lavasseur attempted to commit sui-juntU it was pust as easy as a June 



Men's Sprinii Suits, 
Men's Topcoats, 
Men's Raincoats, 
Boys' Spring Suits, 
Men's Hats, 
Men's Shoes, 



$ 7 to $22 

8 to 18 

10 to 20 

2 to 8 

1 to 3 

$1.50 to $4 



cide, and is still suffering from a severe 
wound in the head. ^ 



Bad Blood 

Is responsible for most of the dis- 
eases and ailments that afflict hu- 
manity. To rid yourself of it take 

Hood's Sarsaparilla 

Liauid or ui>ieU, 100 I>os«s fl. 



hammock to rush out and grab him. 
In less than a minute every duck was 
sneezing to beat the band and flip- 
flopping toward the water, and tlie 
whole flock of fifty or more was bagged 
with a single shot. Maybe the old 
rcsidenters down at Manahawkin 
didn't look at me in wonder, but it 
was a shame to give the snap away, 
for when I rame away there wasn't an 
ounce of cayenne pepper left ih that 
section of the state, and all the snuff 
mills were working on rush orders." 



MENTER ft oOM 

201 W. SUPERIOR ST., UPSTAIRS. 
Open Monday Evenings. 







Mill 



■■■Ibii 




DULUTH EVENING HERALD: /FRIDAY, MARCH 




Comer First Strut and Third Avenue iVest. 

New Records 

LarRC shipments .>f ix.th fjlisoii Gold Moulded Records and 
Victor Records in all the mzcs have been received within ^the 
past few davs an.i are now on sale. H-mch Victor Records, ooc; 

liV-inch. <^'*c; I'Miicli, $1.«W. 

r.M:...., <; ,ij Moulded Records, ;>5c. Edison Grand Opera 

R(- . .. 

Victor and Edison 



UHE POLICE 

COURT GRIST 



Prisoner Was Seeing 

Strange Sights in the 

Court Room. 

Celebration of St. Pat- 
rick's Day is Begun 
Too Soon. 



TEACHING 
OF FA 



Macliiius in al! the styles 
Monthly Payments 
up. according to 



ail' 



/' {■ -I - 



-from $15 to $100— 






Alico blue elephants with pink 
trunks arul purple giraffes with green 
tongufs were among the sights that 
Andrew was seeing wlien the ihjIIcc ran 
him in last evening. 

Au'Jnw had been going a wi-k in his 
effort t.i ioiurv the visible supply, and 
when ..11 ■ doesn't eat. one can collect 
quite a nu-aagerie In a week. Andrew 



Iowa School ^s Sur- 
prise Elders by Their 
Exhibition. 

Superintendents Try Orig- 
inal Plan to Make 
Home Interesting. 



Des Moines, Iowa. March 16. -In Iowa. | 
as in Nebraska, tluy are doing all that ' 
educational ingenuity can do to destroy j 
the germ that drives the boys from the | 
farms Into the big cities. How to couple | 
a boy's ambition to an agricultural ca- 
reer has been a puzzling problem for 
both parent and teacher. Nebraska has 
tried to interest her youth In agriculture j 
by adding its study to thu rfb'ular sehoo* j 
. L , i i„ t .,i„ht course. Teaching agriculture is meant • 
had the whole z..>o with him last night. ^^ encourage tliy buys to «tay on the 



HIS MASTER'S VOICE* 



WORKING ON ' 
NEWGRAFT 

Venerable Old Man is 

Building Up a Thriv- 

ing Business. 

Selling Eggs Bought at 

Stores as "Strictly 

New Laid." 



and this morning he carefully tried to 
Iii< k Imaginary cockroaches off the 
table in the municipal court and ttlcked 
ilK's from the backs of the chairs with 
his irfMibllng fingers 

ill 
huv( d would have bein a pine 

box and six feet of Duluth real estate. 

Drunkenness was the charge against 
.indrtnv, and tt seemed pitifully inade- 
>iuai.'. Ho admitted that h- might have 
tak.n a drop too much. 

Ab^'Ut how long would it lak.- lor 
hin. '.» i; I rid of this meuaserioV askeu 
Jutige Cutting. 

"I don't know," said the chief 
police. 

•'Well. I 11 sentence him t.. titteen 
days." said tlie court. 'If he's allowed 
to go much longer without nudical at- 
tendance' ne'li be a corpse." 
• * • 

case against Thomas 



of 



was far 



tation of tlie e';nuin-> artieb-. They are 

tai;:t. u uiLh th«' bi-.-ath nf coiniii'-nial- 

'I'liey art" shipi" d in frun some 

vn point on .st«aiii ear.s. and sold 

throuKb the rt-urular cliaiiiicls of busi- i ry^^^ 
i.iss. while tlie old gentleman— well, j aitT,.,-'nt. 

u.;i. >H< -'.'-H. the price Is no object. 'l'i^'>"i^« •^^'i""^ ^T^" 'jJJ/^^;/ uk« 

, , , .1 ' wanon and got stuck in the nma. iiKe 

Th. 1 per has a vision of the ^^^^^.^.J ^^^ ^ad simply stepped down 

for a little exercise, and could catch up 
with the vehicle again at any time 



\eiurat»k- old man arising at 6 o'clock 
in the mnruini? to makn his tour of the 
hen hous..s. .><he can lear the clucking 
••blddic'S." anl in .some way gets the 
idea that ih-- . i;tfs were laid on a spe- 
cial contract for her u.se. 



He had a clay pipe in his vest pocket, 
a little piece of green ribbon in his 
lapel, and the appearance of having 
bten drawn through a knothole. 

The i.ollce said that there was no re 



And so the store eggs change hands i p,,,-t against him. aside from the plain 
for 25 cents a dozen, wlxich is only 9 , fact that he had been drunk, 
cents mure than the housekeepers "i think that a clay pipe and a piec-^ 
would hav.- to pay if they called up | of green ribbon on March 16 ought to 
Ih l>y telephone and ordere 1 excuse a lot in this man." said the as- 

ilii ;li] at tlie door. But for i nlstant city attorney. 



that I I ■nts a dozen the old jfentleman 
givts ill.- hous.-k»-eper contidence in 

her pun hasc, and cotilidence in an egg ^ _ ._ 

is sun Iv uorth thrv-'iuarttrs of a i uut." said the court. "I'll suspend 
cent. sentence this tiiuf. but would advise 

The grocers were responsible for the you to stick to lemonade ^^^'"'^rrow. foi 



,11. 



-isiiis old geni I i ■: of ven- 
l an honest, en- 

■■■ that is c-urs 

;n til 
Hi tt. 



f th" old man's fraud. They 

-us It tlie large number of 

i-ui chained, and on making In- 

tht-y found out the devious 

by which their stock reached 

th»'lr eusromers. Investigation fol- 

li. id it was found that the old 

n;.. i'S no hens. 

I Hh lias been buying from twenty to 

,. J tw.-nty-rlve dozen eggs a day, and is 

rkiiig up quite a thriving trade. 



insfi">fMi<i tl 



1 J 111 

i i M o 



Homeseekers' Rates. 

• In the Oisl and third Tut of 

i-ach month llie Minneapolis & St. 
Louis It. 11. will s.ll round-trip ex- 
cursion tickets to points in .Minn. -sola. 

th,- ! ^Ianltol»a, .-^ 

1 :..! ^ :jn Norih\\ ■ ■ i^o to 

s in til" .^■-'ith, .-^luiheast, Wtsl 
, > .s.iuthw. St. Kat-' one fare plus $2.' 
Lii'.ral lii. its ai\>i -Mop-over privileges.' 
i:..\ lurther particulars call 
address A. 1'.. CuU-s, G. P. 
, ■. . .Mmneap'dis. Minn. 



farm. 

Iowa has been working Oti the same 

Qut.-ition. but along a different line. Two 

eounty superintendents of schools 

evolved a scheme to ho4d what they 

.„ ._, „ choose to call "Town-shlp School Fairs." 

two days all Andrew would .-^nd these counties. Keoktik and lowa. 

have awakened to a new era ni agricul- 
ture. The txjys of two I'XHinties have 
been growhig corn that mak'-s the "old 
heads" marvel. The jlrls have been do- 
ing little feHt.<« In dome.stie science that 
have made their staid,- methodical moth- 
ers come to the point q#, thinking that 
the- teaching of domestwRfcclence In tho 
schools Is just as necesMKrias the three 
Rs. fti 

The parents have proiMly escorted 
their children to the township school 
fair, and it they were the successful con- 
testants there, have goni4*»»ith them to 
the county school fair. h«id^ annually In 
the county seats. The "icoiiity superin- 
tendents, H. T. Ports of ^»r<ngo. Keo- 
kuk county, and Cap E. Miller of Sig- 
ourney, lowa county, worked hard and 
long on their schemes to Interest tho 
boys and girls In agrltultural things. 
Their succes.s has won praise for ihem, 
not only from the parent*, but from state 
officials and the press. ' 

Supt. Ports of Marengo began his 
work on the "Stay on the Farm. Boys" 
schetno more than two years ago and 
Iowa county has reaped rich reward. 
Three county school fairs have been 
held. Now. Instead of tajklftg about the 
days when they will live hi the cities, 
the schoolboys of Iowa county are 
talking of crops, cattle Mia tlie joy of 
living. 

The first thing Ports did was to talk 
to the teachers of his county about 
holding township school fairs. Ho 
suggested th.it teachers of each town- 
ship get together and talk about what 
they could teach the boys and glils in 
the way of gardening and domestic 
science. The seed corn specials sent 
out by the University of Iowa to teach 
the farmers of Iowa how to grow corn 
had been through Iowa county and the 
teachers had he.ard the lectures. They 
knew how to test seed corn. They 
would teach the boys to do that. 

Then Supt. Porta announced that he 
would give prizes to the boys of Iowa 
county who grew the best-^orn. pota- 
toes and other farm proAifrts. He also 
offered prize.s for the best woodwork 
done with carpenters' tools. To the 
girls he offered prizes tpx a variety of 
fancy work, for bread. ^S>*ke», butter, 
etc. The township teachors Selflcled a 
schoolhouse for their township fair. The 
children of the dllTerent di=itrlct schools 
brought their best products of home 
and f.arm and tho exhibits surprised 
everybody. Tho parents and children 
were plai'od on their honor to exhibit 
only products of the children's h.inds. 
Then came the county school fair at 
Marengo, the town.shlp prize-winners 
moved to the county seat. The children 
'•ame from the farthermost corners of 
Iowa county to exhibit the results of 
their work. So perfect was the corn 
offered In competition there that Supt. 
Ports; had to request the president of 
the University of Iowa to send a corn 
expert to Marengo to .iudgo it. Prof. 
Holden, known throughout the West 
as "The Wizard of the Cornfield," was 



•It do. Mi't .seem hardly right to shut 
a clay pipe and a piece of green up, on 
the day before the snakes were driven 



If yuu get In here again, up you go. 

GOOD ROADS Tn 
CARLTON COUNTY 

Meeting Held by Farm- 
ers' Progressive Asso- 
ciation at Wrenshall. 



D. K, H.. il.irch !■;, 1*«. 




St P 

467,, m.i :. 



I 



. .-n (tradition) in Scotland about 396, died itt 
Ireland in 441. 
■ >r tlie a -king. 

i he licsL wholesale tailors have prepared for us 
holitlay apparel whose lit. style and tiuality will 
find peers in few tailor sliMp> in America, llii^-hly- 
paid crallstnanship. exlrat>r<linary fahrics of i)ure 
w'^ol. and a .q-enius for the finer side of tailoring 
hclf) make up the sum o\ Colnnd)ia superiority. 

Xew SteindUoch, Sincerity and lirock's fine 
uni'iidahel overcoats and suits have arrived during 
the last ten days and are now on sale. i^lO to $.*.i7.50. 

Manhattan Shirts. roluml)ia Sl.OO Shirts, Hanan 
and t ■oliunl)ia S-J.oO Sht>es. l\napp-l'\dt De Luxe 
$«), ( /olumhia Si>ecial $1 and Columbia $'^ flats— 
t ' />t (tf ever) ihins^- for man and )»oy, and a few 

..vc articles for ladie-. 

Xothing more dre>>\'. 

Xotliini:- m'>re serviceable. 

Ko impiopiT. prclciitiotts rebates to one man, while 
'i.'iririnr tlie next ctistt >nicr. This, hy the way. is a 
m which we fitid <leei»ly rooted in most of 
other cl'.ihinft- stores with fifty-foot fronts on West 
lerior street. This, then, acctmnt's for the hi{;h clotliing 
I)nces of which the people of Dnlutli have had such ample 
caiHC to c<Mni)lain l)ef')re u e came. 

Here i> a t hie- Trice Store ami prices are marked as low 
as i>.issih'le in the fit^-^t pl.ue and in ink, plainly. 

X.. li-scrimiiKiti tn on account of nationality, sex. color, 
' inisincss — all are e*|ually welcome and all receive 

e i'aai and correct treatment. 

Columbia Qothing Co. 

Foot-Xote: Good Shoes for live boys. 



V. 11 



Wreiushall. Minn.. March p;.-(Special to 
hewanj'ii,^. llerald.)-A good road« meeting of 
ihc i .trmcrs" Progre.sslve u^soclation .of 
Wrotishdl. Oarlton i ■! >. was held at 
Uie I own Ji:ill m Wriii.sh.ill ye.sierday. 
l>fh'4aies Wire present lioin Carlti>n and 
the >*urnHinnin« country and Kreat inter- 
fsi was nuuiiiested. About twenty ladies 
ni:iced the occasion with their presence 
•ind the hall was crowded to the limit. 
llie cpeiiiny ii-io, -^ ^^ a.^ delivered by T. 
M. Ferguson. it oi the Farmers' 

. i,iT. '■■lii'Wi.'d . .- xipoii on the condl- 
aa-soeiiUion by F. 1>. McLeran. 
ry. Then there w;i.s an addres^^ 
i.v lion. J. B. Oalarneaull of .\itkln, 
nitinbr of th-- state highway commis- 
sion, on the "Aims and Oliieeta of tho 
• '.,tii!n!s.si.m." Charlesi I... Go<xlell and 
1" re>odeIl gave instructive and 
iii,' .i.ldre.«!3e!s on praciieal road 

'U. 

s were uiv n by Hon. J. E. 
iMir. I--, - .Hinty attorney of Carlton coun- 
ty, on "1am: xl Road Conditions." and by 
I Hon K A. Watkins. Judge of probate, on 
St I • :<nd National (.'u-operaiion." 
I '. W. Cooli-y. state euKliieer. gave 

■d address on "Roiul Location, 
on and Maintenajiee." Ad- 
T were n.lif'> made by A. B. Moore, 
i.in of tlie town hoard of Blaelthoof. 
on i.ial Koad Conditions." and by Frank 
K> l!v, on 'Taxation for Koad Purpo.ses." 
I 'I'lie following resoluti" " v unani- 
mously adopted: 

Whereas, a .system of i!ni)ro\fd high- 
ways l3 an iinperativi> n«'ie.ssity and 

an ' -taut factor in tlie development 

ol .te. and 

V. . . is. the co;<t of .such a system 
l9. under our present method.s of t.ixa- 
tioii I.... <reat n burden to l)e borne by 
ill 1 porperty holders and the 

f.ii onimunity. ;ind 

Wlieiiiis. we believe It to be the duty 
of tlie .state and nation to a.s.si.st in 
the ( "tisti iirtion of our main thorough- 
fares. 

Now, therefore, he It resolved, that 
the Farmers' Progre-isive assoeiation 
of Wrenshall. C:irltoii county, in con- 
vention a.s.seinbled. do hereby recom- 
mend a.i follows: 

1. That the state provide by suitable 
legi-slatlon fi>r the use of convict labor 
In the preparation of ro.ad material 
for free delivery to the countirs. 

2. That the national government pro- 
vide by suitable legislation for national 
co-operation In tho construction of good 
roaii.s. 

3. That cash payment be substituted 
for the statute labor tax. 

4. Tluit all road and bridge funds be 
expended under the supervision of ex- 
perieiiifd and competent persons. 

5. Tli.u the secretary of this associa- 
tion lie Instructed to transmit a copy 
of these resolutions to the proper per- 
sons. 

A committee was appointed, of which 
F. B. McLeran w.is chairman, to con- 
sider a plan for the organization of a 
county good roads association, to report 
at a meeting to be held In Carlton on 
April 21. 



TOOL SNAPS 

For Tomorrow 

Our Ads Are Truthful. 

4-inch ontsido 



th 



NEW MOZART NUMBER. 
Pittsburg Dispatch: Cardinal Gib- 
bons waa facetious when the Irish 
' i^adles' choir of Dublin called on hlni. 
Turning suddenly, he asked: 

"Which one of you is the oldest?" 
None claimed the honor and all 
blushed. 

The talk dirfted around to Gilmore 
and his band, and Cardinal Gibbons 
told of how Gllniore. at Coney Island. 
• hearing that the cardinal was In the 
I audience, played "Maryland, My Mary- 
I land." and how it please<i htm. 
I "Gilmore," said the cardinal, "was 
[famous for his playing of Mozart's 
['Twelfth Mass." Once he played it in 
a North Carolina town, and next day 
the local paper announced that he ren- 
dered with great effect Mozart's 
'Twelfth Massachusetts.' " 



For Saturday Night 

Between 8 and 9 o'clock. 

$2.10 



Publicity will always help a legiti- 
mate business, just as sunshine will 
make plants grow. 



Goodell Corner 
Braces 

Goodell Electric Qi flC I 
Brace, screw driv's^lallS 

Yankee Spiral Rachet Screw 
Drivers with 3 bits to eacji, , 
right or left 
hand 



(lis l.«J tov,ii, 

$1.20 



■rrn 







'VI' "Tri 11' e 

-»2. -;>*-— 3,1 



6-inch steel rules, like 

cut 

12-inch steel rules, like 
cut 



68c 
83c 



The cheapest plafe iti 
the city to buy tools. 



KEliL5E?r=HAR0WARECOi 



QUALITY IN EVERY ARTICLE. LOWEST PRICES. 



THE GOLDEN RULE 

,-;iT&l9 EAST SUPERIOR STREE-T 



TOMORROW 

IS THE LAST PAY OF THE GREAT 
WATER DAMAGED COOPS SAlIJ 

Our business for the last ten days has been extremely gratifying. Grat- 
ifying to those who have taken advantage of the BIG VALUES in good 
goods offered during this sale. 

HUNDREDS OF BARGAINS 

ARE «WMTIN6 YOU AT THE BOLDEN RULE TOMORROW. 



Wash Goods— 5000 
yards of calicos, reg^- 
ular price 7c, g^o at-_ 
Remnants of Apron 
Gingham, worth 6c — 

(no limit) sale price — 

Batiste— Re§:u 1 a r 
price 15c — sale price 

Fancy Dress Ginghams, reg- 
ular I2^c quality, go at 

25 pes. 36-in. Cretonne Dra- 
pery, regular price loc, at — 

Embroidery 

2000 yards embroid- 
ery m different widths 
—worth up to 20c a 
yard — sale price to- 
morrow 



71c 



Apron Gingham — 25 

pieces of Apron Gingham 

regular 7c, sale price 

7c Outing- Flannel sale 
price tomorrow 




Mousseiine De 
Soie — in all colors 

white, cream, blue, gray, 
black and lavender, 25c 
value sale price 

25c Organdies sale price. 



Gorset Cover 
Embroidery 

5000 yds of corset 
cover Embroidery, 
worth up to 50C — 
tomorrow — choice 



SiikSaie— About 

500 yds of Taffetta' 
Silk worth up to 
65c a yard— sale 
price tomorrow __ 



Vai. Laces— 5000 yds of 
Laces including Val. 
Laces, Edges and Inser- 
tions, worth up to 15c a 
yard, tomorrow per yd _-- 



$I.25 White 
Spreads i n 
Marse i Ilea 
patterns, to- 
morrow 



EXTRA SPECIAL 

A few hundred yards of 40-inch 
Victoria Lawn, worth 7c, sale 
price, per yard 



200 Curtain 
Ends, worth 
up to 50c, 
Tomorrow 



PlllOwOaseS— 15 doz Pil- 
low Cases, that are 
worth I2j^ cents. Our 
special sale price for 
tomorrow, only.. 



Negliges Shirl$-Mens 

Negligee Shirts, regu- 
lar 50c quality, price — 
Boys' Overshirts, reg- 
ular 50c quality, sale 
price 




LADIES' SUIT AND SKIRT DEPARTMENT. 

We are receiving daily new goods in this department and can now show you almost a com- 
plete line of sprin^r JACKETS for ladies and children. 

Spring WAISTS— See some of our sample suits if you are looking for a bargain. 

shoeISepartivient. 

Our complete new line of Spring Shoes for Men, Ladies, Boys, Girls and 
Children has arrived and we guarantee our prices lower than elsewhere tor 
absolutely Solid Shoes. 




fflWiiLDEN RULE 




detailed for tho work, and It kept him 
busy for two days trying to lind tUe 
prize corn. , _ . 

\ tf^a'^her of domestic science waa sent 
to Marengo to doUver leclurci to the 
schoolgirls of Iowa county on the .^ub- 
loct of home-making. The girls became 
so enthusiastic that they oiganlzr-d a 
home culture club. The boys formed an 
agricultural club. too. and every district 
in the county was n^presentcd. Now both 
clubs have a membership of more than ^w 
children. , 

Even the teachers have been encouraged 
bv Supt. Ports' prize-giving sciiome. He 
has made tt possible lor the teacher 
whose school made the l>?st exhibit to 
h(i among the prize-winners, the mer- 
chants of Marengo giving the prizes tor 
the teachers. The competition was stren- 
uous, and the Judges found their task no 
easy one, as the work exhibited was far 
above the standard anticipated by the 
promoters. , ^, , 

An interesting feature of the Iowa 
county school lairs has been the corn- 
judging contest for the boys. Not only 
were the boys called on to gtow prize 
corn, but an opportunity was al.so given 
tliera to show their corn wisdom. Prof. 
HoMen placed a certain number of earj 
ot corn on a table. Each boy had to ex- 
amine the corn, then give it a percentage 
for merit. , , 

It surprised Prof. Holden when he 
found so many Iowa schoolboys who were 
actually better informed on the subject 
of seed corn than their fathers. The boys 
had profited by what had been taught 
them In the district schools. The boyj 
also displayed knowledge of potatoes, 
beets, cabbage, squaslies and frult-bear- 
Ing vines and trees. It was amusing to 
hear these lowa youngsters talk of their 
crops. Each boasted of a little garden 
of Ivis own, and there was muclj said 
I about "next year," indicating that they 
are going to do things when the growing 
season arrives again. 

At the first fair, two years ago. the 
I children held a historical essay con- 
1 test. First, each school had a contest, 
I then a township contest was held, and 
I spellers from the different townships 
! met In historical combat at the county 
fair. Last year, at a fair held In Wil- 
liamsburg, a declamatory contest was 
held. At the last fair an old-fashioned 



spelling bee waa conducted and the 
I iTize spellers from tho different town- 
' ships met to "spell each other down. 

It Is an Interesting fact that an Ar- 
> menian lad, a resident of America for 
1 less than six years, spelled all lowa 
' county down and Supt. Ports says that 
there are scores of good spellers in his 
county. . , . t. , 

Supt Miller of Keokuk county has 
made things move In his county, just 
las has Supt. Ports In Iowa county. Ho 
i has aroused interest in agriculture 
'among the boys and girls. Nov. 11, 1904, 
I a township fair was held in one of the 
i schoolhouses of Richland township, 
1 Keokuk county. It was the first of six- 
I teen township fairs now held annually 
' In that county. The first, second and 
I third best specimens of farm and home 
' products exhibited at the sixteen town- 
' ship fairs are now gathered at the 
Sigourney high school building, and 
i constitute the Keokuk county school 
j fair. The program and results are 
■ .similar to those of Iowa county. 
I The fairs are always largely attended 
land are looked forward to with a great 
ideal of interest. The parents are as 
'anxious at; the children and, in scores 
I of In.stances, It has brought the parents 
I and their children into closer touch as 
i workers for the common good. The par- 
'ents visits the Iowa schools now be- 
cause the teachers have been able to 



make them feel that their co-operatior 
j is necessary in order to make the fairs 
'a success. The children also take great- 
ier Interest in their study in order to be 
la competitor at the fair.s. 

Other results have been the recogn'- 
tion of the "fair days" as a part of the 
! school work by the state legislature 
and the co-operation of the Ames Agricul- 
Itural college. It is expected now the 
! school fairs will be held in many coun- 
ties next year and a state fair will then 
be arranged. 

X-RAY WORK. 

New York Sun: An operation with 
an unusual feature was performed 
yesterday at Roosevelt hospital. A 
private patient had been suffering for 
some time with stone in the kidney. 
The exact location of ohstrtfctions of 
this sort is sometimes determined by 



the X-rays before the etherization of 
the patient. The Rurgeoii In charge of 
the case decided yesterday to find the 
stone, which was very small, by put- 
ting the organ to the rays after taking 
it out of the body. 

The patient, after being etherized, 
was laid face down. About a dozen 
medical men were present. It waa 
essential tliat the operation should be 
swift. A sweep of the knife over the 
affected part revealed the kidney. 
Within a minute the surgeon had tho 
kidney out as far as lie could get It 
readily. He held it In his hand as If 
it were not an essential possession of 
the unconscious gentleman prone be- 
low it, and with the fluoroscope found 
the almost microscopic stone, to which 
the lance opened a channel. A mo- 
ment later the forceps gripped the 
little stone and the attending doctors 
were inspecting it. 

Within about seven minutes after 
the first stroke o£ the knife the kidney 
had been put back In place and the 
lips of the slit in the back sewn to- 
gether. Fifteen minutes later the pa- 
tient was back In his room. 

The operation is said to be one of 
the flnst in which an affected organ 
has been searched by X-rays after re- 
moval from the body. Its quickness 
and thoroughness, it was said by a 
doctor present, were assurances of its 
success. The same doctor .said he did 
not see why the liver, or some other 
vital organs, could not be examined In 
the same thorough manner. The 
operation seemed to him to presage 
splendid possibilities In surgery. 

Haven't you seen a "To Let" placard 
In some particular window so long 
that yon come to wonder what waa 
wrong with the property? Placarding 
is primitive— very primitive— advertis- 
ing. It's Just a lltUe better than noth- 
ing—while Herald want advertising Is 
a Uttle better than anything elss. 







4 

^ 


m^^HC 




■■ ■ 






t „„ 




^^^^•^ 
















1 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 



—4- 




DULUTH EVENING HERALD: /FRIDAY, 




Corner ftrst Strut and Third Avenue iVest, 

New Records 

T.ar£,'e sliipments of both E.li>oii (;old Moulded Kcc.)nl> ami 
\ ; 'Ml Kv:»ni> ill all the sizes have been tvcoivca within the 

i arc now on sale. 8-inch \'ictor Reords, ..-•c ; 

lo-incli, tiOc; rj-inch. $iM. 

1 ! -, i ;, vM Moulded Records, 35c. Edison Grand Opera 

R 

Victor and Edison 



lachn: 



in all the styles 
' Motitlily Payments 
; u}), according to 
. I chine. 



from $15 to $100— 



THE POLICE 
COUffTGRlST 

Prisoner Was Seeing 

Strange Sights In the 

Court Room. 

Celebration of St. Pat- 
rick's Day is Begun 
Too Soon. 



TEACHING 
OF FA 





Iowa School 
prise Elders By Their 
Exhibition. 

Superintendents Try Orig- 
inal Plan to MaKe 
Home Interesting. 



Ali<o blu- elophauts with pink 
trunks and purplo giraffes with green 
toiiKut'9 were among the sights that 
Andnvv was seeing when the itulice ran 
hlni in last evening. 

Atidrt-w had bveii going a wf«-l< in his 
effort (,. . ..mil ili.' visible supply, and 
uh it. one can cdlect 

<luiL' .1 UP la^.in iii a wefk. Andrew- 
had the w hole zoo with him last night, 
and ihi.M morning he carefully tried to 
pi'lc imaginary cockroaches off the 
l.tli!. in Uu- ntunicii»al c.iurt and nicked 
:'' -^ from iIk- backs of Ihc chairs with 
lr«'mliliiig fingers. 

Ill alM.ut two days all Andrew would 
have iH dtd would have been a puie 

box and six fevt of Duluth real estate. ^^^^^ biu^mik c.... w.... .....^ ., .... 

IM' "1 iiieHS was the charge iiRi'"^**'^ i he;,,^^" marvel. The jlrls have been do- 
Aii . lid it se.-nied pitifully iiiade- j„g jmi^ tvats in domestic SL-icneo that 
admitted that h.' might have " " 



Des Moines. Iowa. March 16. -In Iowa, 
as In Nebraska, they are doing all that 
educational ingenuity can do to destroy ; 
the germ that drives the boys from the 
farms Into the big cities. How to couple , 
a boy's ambition to an agricultural ca- j 
reer has been a puzzling problem for , 
both parent and teacher. Nebraska has j 
tried to interest her youth in agriculture ] 
by adding its study to the re^fular sehooi ^ 
course. Teaching agriculture is meant ; 
to encourage the boys W «tay on the 
farm. 

lowi has been working on the same 
que.stion, but along a difteront Une. Two - 
county sui)t'rinlendents of schools 
evolved a scheme to ho4d what they 
elio<».se to call "TowiLshiit 9' hnol Fairs." 
.and these counties, Keokuk and l.iwa, 
have awakened to a new era in agricul- 
ture. The boys of two ..'ounties havo 
been growing corn that makes the •old 



HIS MASTER'S VOICE'* 



tjuai''. it 

lak.ii a drop too much. 

About how long would it iak>- lor 
Iiiiu to g"l rid of this mcuaiifri '■*" asikcu 
Ju'ige Cutting. , , , . 

•I don't kuMV." said the chief Ol 



WORKING ON 
NEWGRAFT 

Venerable Old Man Is 
Building Up a Thriv- 
ing Business. 



■: of llic ^''tiiiiri'' artii'l.'. Tliej- are ■ 
t., ,-, ith 111.' t'l .lumerci.' 

ism. 'i ii-'y are Mliipi>'-'i is. iroin *ioii.>.: i,. 



■ Til scuteiite him t>» nii-en 
i ttu- court. If he's allowed 
i,,*,v li longer without medical al- 



ui.ki.;uu i.Miiit on steam cars, and sold j tendance ne'U be^a corpse. 



tlu-.'U-Ii 111'- r.-i;-ulur chauu-ls of busi- 
j.i-ss. while the old Krui!.-,' : 

v\ji!' lii-i «'_'^'s, the I'lif' is 1. • 

'I'' \\.\.- a vi.-i'»ii of the 

ill III' n I >; ill I 

lien lioiises. She ran hear tlu- clucking 

e way gets the 



Tip 



;Liii;st Tlr>iiias was far 



have made their .staid.- methodical muth 
ers come to the point q* thinking that 
the»teachh(g of domestic st'iyi^ in tho 

three 



at. 



. ;,ias hadn't fall.«n off t!ie water 
v\agon and got stuck in the mud like 
Amliew. He had simply stepped down 



iaii aiising at 6 o'clock L„,.\^m\i^i exeici.se, and could catch up 
u. make his tour ..f the', with the vehicle again at any lime. 

He had a clay pipe in his vest pocket. 
a little piece ••£ green ribbon in his 
lai>el. and the appearance of having 
I been drawn through a kn.. thole. 

The p. dice said that there was no re 



re laid on a spe- 



Selling Eggs Bought at 

Stores as "Strictly 

New Laid." 



cial eoiiiract Un iier use. ^ __ _ 

And so the store eggs change hands ' ,„,'.[ ";,V,iii.st him. aside from the plain 
for Z5 cent.-* a dozen, which Is only 1> ^^l,.^ (ii;n lie had been drunk, 
cents more tlian the hou.sekeeper-j j ••! think that a clay pipe and a piece 
\v,.iil>l have to pay if they called up',,f mxn ril)bon on March IG i>ughl to 
II. 'Cers by telephone and ordere I in this man. 

til,, , livr"'i ■' t!'.' <l.>.>i But f'>r , ,..; ,i,_^ attorney. 

that 9 cent^ Iciiian i •u doesn't seem hardly right to shut 

givts til- 11 ■ !-■ u ■ ji . ..ace ni ja clay pipe and a piece of green up. on 

her pur. i.a- •. and lanlid.-ai .• in an egff j the day bef.»re the snakes were driven 
is sort Iv uorUi ihree-nuarter.s of a .,ut." said tlie court. "I'll suspend 



,.p. ...Id tr-'Titl-nvHi nf ven-M^":*^' f"' 



cent. 

Tl; 
dise-... 1. 1 .-i fraud. They 

large number of 

uid on making In- 

itiey found out the deviou-s 

which their stocli readied 

I triers. Investigation fol- 

u.d it was found that the uld 

■ i. iis no hens. 

\ He lut l»uy!ng from twenty to 

(T.^< 'twenty-! '/en eggs a day, and la 

. orklnts up tiuite a thriving trade. 



HomeseeKers' Rates. 

i third Tii. 
.. lii. Miniieai>'>i;s i: 
K. will s. II round-trip 

ni liik.-!s 1 



.s.nl.iice this time, but would advise 
iLsible f.)r the yo\x to stick to lemona.le tiunorrow, fui 
;.: .-i fraud. They If V^n ge t in here again, up y ou go. 

GOOD ROADS IN 
CARLTON COUNTY 

Meeting Held by Farm- 
ers' Progressive Asso- 
ciation at Wrenshall. 



nf 

St. 

eX- 

■ ints in Mhmesida, 

■hewan 

ilso t't 

,-^..'l!'l. .^"M! )!• '.l-l. U'fS' 

i ; : I OUe l'a!-e pin.-; S:' 

)p-over pi^ 

; I li. r i»articul.u .^ • .... 
^s .\. i:. i 'uii.-. tJ. r 

.Miati' ai>'>lis. Minii. 



Wr 



^iMll. Mi 



h.ill. < 



schools Is just as nect 

Tiie parents have piuaniy .escorted 
their children to the township sehooi 
fair, and it they wre the sueeessful con- 
testants there, have gona.^^jiih tlu-m to 
the county seliool fair ' •' iiniMlly in 
the county seats. T! v superin- | 

tendents, H. T. Ports .-. wimngo, Keo- j 
kuk county, and Cap E. Miller of Sig- 
ournoy, Iowa county, worked hard and 
long on tli'ir scheme.s to interest the 
hoys and girls in agrfbultural things. 
Their success has won prais.^ fur them, 
not only from the parenlf, but from state 
officials and the press. 

Supt. Ports of Marengo bogan his 
work on the '.stay on the Farm, Boys" 
scheme more than two years ago and 
Iowa county has reaped rich reward. 
Three <'ounty school fairs have l)een 
held. Now. instead of talking about the 
days wlu-n they will live In the cities, 
the s>'hoolboys of Iowa conniy are 
talking of crops, cattle an* the joy of 
living. ' 

The tlrst thing Ports did was to talk 
to the teaehers of his county about 
holding township s.'hool fairs. Ho 
I suggested tli.it teaehers of each town- 
sail l.ie as- j,)jjp g.,>{ togeth'T and talk about what 
they Li>uld teach the boys and giils in 
the way of gardening and domestic 
seience. The seed corn speel.als -sent 
out by the University of Iowa to teach 
the farmers of Iowa how to grow norn 
had been through Iowa county and the 
teaehers had heard the lectures. They 
knew how to test seed corn. They 
would teach th« boys to do that. 

Then Supt. Porta announced tiuit he 
would give prizes to the boys of Iowa 
coimty who grew the bes^.f'orn, pota- 
toes and other farm proAtfets. He also 
olYered prize's fur the he.st woodwork 
done with carpenters' tools. To the 
Kirls he offered prize.s for a variety of 
fancy work, for brc kfs, butter, 

etc. The township i . Selected a 

8'hoolhouso for their tuwn.siup fair. The 
< hildren of the different district schools 
brought their best products of liome 
and farm and the exhibits surprlse-i 
«>verybod.v. The parents and eliildren 
wt-re placed on their honor to exhltilt 
only products of the children's h.mds. 
Then came the county school fair at 
Mar«ns?o, the township prize-winn*>r3 
moved to the county seat. The children 
came from the f,arthermost corners of 
Iowa county to exhibit the results of \ 
their work. So perfect was the corn | 
offered In competition there that Supf. 
Ports had to retn.st the president of 
the Univeisity of Iowa to send u corn ^ 
.•Id at expert to Marengo to judge it. Prof, j 
a ji sierday. Holden. known throughout the We.st ] 
1 I'iulton and 1 as "The Wizard of the Cornfield."' wa.-> , 
r.'iLl intei- 
aiy ladies 



M.M-ch p;.— (Special to 
roads meeting of 

.. ;,-.:,., llMOU of 



•Jj. .i-. 



ii i-i, 1*1-;, 




.M I 



shiU, 
t'onif' 

(•• 
ii ■ 



t\ 
11". 



'St P 



'{\u 



\ I L > 1 1 

ml a 



.n) in Scotland about 396, died in 

■■ i 111 4;i 

i'"i' ilu- asking. 

uiiok'^alc tail'Ts liavc prepared for us 
1 whose lit. st\le and (luality will 
\v tailur slu-ps in .VnuTica. Ilis^iil\'- 

'-•- - * -"ordinar}- fal tries of i>nre 
;-tuiii:. i'M ilie I'lncr side o\ tailorins^f 



':•■ up the sunt of CoUunftia superii»rii};. 

Aeu Steiii-ninch, Sincerity and Crock's fine 

' lalu! overcoat- and .siii^s have arrived (Utrinj:i^ 

uu: ia.si ten days and are no'vv on ^ale. ii^lD lu S*i7.i.)0. 

^Manhattan Sldrls. Coluni!)i;t Sl.OO Shirts, Haiian 
' ' .niiii So.oO Shoes, knapp-Felt I)e Luxe 

;y >, I t^mnihia Special SI - ■' < < >lunihia $:» Hats — 

'' ' • ' ■ r^lhiiii^ ioi iuaii and l>oy. and a few 

vi, ' : - !'■ T ladies. 

Atniiia.^ iiioi'e y\v'' ''. 
Xothini;- more >e. 



111. 111-1. 



\\ . 1; Hi. .r presence , 
low'deil to Ih- limit. ' 
v\ai> deli\ered by T. 1 
l-nt of the Farmers' ! 
! . [>ort on the oondl- | 
y F. 1). McLeian. 
: e w:i3 an address I 
j" H. t ;.;l.u r.' :riU I.!' Aitkin, ! 
1; f !i • >•• 1' I- ^l'■--'',^^ :i V • .)m!nls- I 
^ ' • ■ ts of the 

.h1<-11 and 1 
jiiivi.- ::. '■ ''>•'-■ and 

s on !■ 1 road | 

I 
' ii.n. .1, E. ' 
: Hon coui!- 1 
, ' and liy 

> ■. probate, on 

Ml .N ■ u-tiperaiion." 

• ■ • .: ii'iiu-i-r, gave 

1 Location, 

.:;ce." Ad- 

« made by A. B. Moore. 

town tH>ard of Blackhoof, 

Lii t "ondllions," and by Frank 

(xitioM for K";id i'iirposi-<»." 

uiiani- 



No im: 



eahle. 

pretciU!"it.-< rebates t<i f>iic man, while 

tu-\l cii>lonicr. Tin-, l>y the \va\, is a 

which we find (lcc|)l} rooted in ino>t of 

■ llier ciotlue. vvitli lifty-fuot front> on West 

*. 111!-, liivii, accoiuU.s for the hi^h clothing 

i,i '1 the 1 ■• ' ')f Diiltith have hail such ample 

ca 'iain If. . e came. 

Here i> a < 'm-rnce ."Store aii«l jirices are marked as low 
i'lc in the fir.-it i>lace and in ink, j)lainly. 

X' t ili-rriminaii' 'II im ;ivi'nint i>i natpnality, -f\, color, 
or 1)1! -inc-.^ — all are ciiuailv welcome and all receive 
; and c ' .'inent. 

Columbia Qothing Co. 



.1 of inipro\cd high- 
\' vitive nei'essity and 

I m ' or in the development 
and 

\\ I !■ i^. lh>- cost of such .a system 
U, under our present methods of l.ixa- 
f),>ii 1.,,. i-r-,..it a burden t'l !■•■ ii irn«' by 
1 tiorp<rly lioM i tlie 

I .tniunity, and 

\\ I we believe it to l»e the duty 

• •r ' •• .ind nation to assist in 

: :ri;.tion of om tliorougli- 

f 

Now. therefore, lie It resolved, that 
the Farmers' Progressive association 
of Wrenshall, I'arltoti contity. In con- 
ventb)!! a.s-ieml>l"d, do hei\tiy recom- 
nieinl as follows: 

1. That the -state provide liy suitable 
leglsl.itlon f>»r the use of convict l.ibor 
in the pr<paratii>n of road material 
for free Jellvi-ry to the counties. 

i That tlie n,itiouul government pro- 
\ tdf liy .'mailable 1< trisLirlon for n^ttional 
• tiaii latli iction of good 

I 

t ci\s\\ payment be substituted 
: -St. I tote labor t.ix. 

4, 1 Hat all road and bridge funds be 
expended under the supervision of ex- 
I" rb !i' t'd and competent persons. 

.'> 1'!. It the secretary of tliis associa- 
fioi; In- lii.-itrticted to transmit a copy 
of th< sc rt solutions to the proper pcr- 

>^i01S, 

.\ onmittee was appointed, of which 

]' ;■ Mcl.eian w.i.s chairman, to eon- 

- plan for thf organization of a 

;^'ood roads association, to report 

I at .1 la^etlng to be held in Carlton on 

I April 21. 



TOOL SNAPS 

For Tomorrow 

Our Ads Are Truthful. 

4-inch outside 
callpej A li^ 
like cr £, 3U 
5-inch (,'Uiside 
calipers ^^^ 
like cut 0£iC 
'6-inch outside 

38c 




caliper 
like cut 



3 - inch dividers 
like 

cut 



38c 



4 - inch 

like 

cut 



dividers 

42c 



F..-t-X' 



Good Shoes for live boys. 



NEW MOZART NUMBER. 
Pittsburg Dispatch: Cardinal Glb- 
bon.s was facetious when the Irish 
..adies" choir of Dublin called on him. 
Turning suddenly, he asked: 
I "Which one of you is the oldest?" 

None claimed the honor and all 
i blushed. 

I The talk dlrfted around to Gllmore 
land his band, and Cardinal Olbboos 
I told of how Gilniore, at Coney Island, 
hearing that the cardinal was in the 
audience, played "Maryland. My Mary- 
land." and how It pleased him. 

"Ollmore," said the cardinal, "was 
, famous for his playing of Mozart's 
'Twelfth Mass." Once he played it In 
'a North Carolina town, and next day 
t the local paper announced that he ron- 
Idered with great effect Mozart's 
Twelfth Massachusetts.' " 




For Saturday Night 

Between 8 and 9 o'clock. 



$2.10 



I Goodell Corner 
I Braces ' 

I Goodell Electric ^i AC 
I Brace, screw driv's^|t||9 

' Yankee Spiral Rachet Screw 
Drivers with 3 bits to each^, 
\ right or le£t 
! hand 



MIS I'-J tcn.11, 

$1.20 



1 j»— >-»a. -=»**— 3 



p..i;:>i.iv'-i'4..'iU.'i.tU:^u-i.iihUiiiiM 




68c 



Publicity will always help a legiti- 
mate business. Just as sunshine will 
make plants giow. 



G-incli steel rules, like 

cut 

l'?-inch steel rules, like AQ|| 



cut 



The cheapest plaefe in 
the city to buy tools. 






QUALITY IN EVERY ARTICLE. LOWEST PRICES. 



fHE GOLDEN RULE 

«;iT<SJ9 EAST SUPERIOR STRE ET 



4 

I 

iiiiii 



TOMORROW 

IS THE LAST DAY OF THE GREAT 
WATER DAMAGED COOPS SALJ 

Our business for the last ten days has been extremely gratifying. Grat- 
ifying to those who have taken advantage of the BIG VALUES In good 
goods offered during this sale. 

HUNDREDS OF BARGAINS 

UE AWUTWe YOU AT THE GOLDEN RULE TOMORROW. 






Wash Goods— 5000 
yards of calicos, reg- 
ular price 7c, g^o at.. 
Remnants of Apron 
Gingham, worth 6c — 

(no limit) sale price 



-Reg^u 1 a r 
-sale price 



Batiste 

price ISC- 
Fancy Dress Ging-hams, reg- 
ular 12 V^c quality, go at 

25 pes. 36-in. Cretonne Dra- 
pery, regular price loc, at 



Embroidery— 

2000 yards embroid- 
ery in different widths 
—worth up to 20C a 
yard — sale price to- 
morrow 

Corset Cover 
Embroidery— 

5000 yds of corset 
cover Embroidery, 
worth up to soc — 
tomorrow — choice 




Apron Gingham — 25 

pieces of Apron Ging^ham 

regular yc, sale price 

7c Outing Flannel sale 
price tomorrow 

Mousseline De 
Soie — in all colors 

white, cream, blue, gray, 
black and lavender, 25c 

value sale price 

25c Organdies sale price — 




Silk Sale- About 

500 yds of Taffetta' 
Silk worth up to 
65c a yard —sale 
price tomorrow __- 



Val. Laces— 5000 yds of 
Laces including Val. 
Laces, Edges and Inser- 
tions, worth up to 15c a 
yard, tomorrow per yd ___ 



$1.25 White 
Spreads i n 
M arse i lies 
patterns, to- 
morrow 



EXTRA SPECIAL 

A few hundred yards of 40-inch 



200 Curtain 
Ends, worth 
up to 50c, 
Tomorrow 



Victoria Lawn, worth 7c, sale 
price, per yai 



ird 



PillowSases-isdoz.Pii- 

\o\\ Cases, that are 
worth 12J2 cents. Our 
special sale price for 
tomorrow, only 



Negligee Shlrls-Mcns 

Negligee Shirts, regu- 
lar 50c quality, price — 
Boys' Overshirts, reg- 
ular 50c quality, salcj 
price 



LADIES' SUIT AND SKIRT DEPARTMENT. 

We are receiving daily new goods in this department and can now show you almost a com- 
plete line of spring JACKETS for ladies and children. 

Spring WAISTS— See some of our sample suits if you are looking for a bargain. 

shoeHdcpartiv^^ 

Our complete new line of Spring Shoes for Men, Ladies, Boys, Girls and 
Children has arrived and we guarantee our prices lower than elsewhere tor 
absolutely Solid Shoes. 




IHiyWllHmMliWM 



WWit^DlN RULE 




detailed for th.^ work, and It kept him 
busy for twv> dajd trying to imd lh« 
prize corn. , _ . 

\ tf^.i-'her of domestic science waa sent 
to Mar'»n;?o to d<:liv«?r If^ciuroa to the 
s.hoolgirU of Iowa county on the .-^ub- 
y-cl of home-making. The girls beoanio 
so enthusiastic that they oiganizo-d a 
home culture (Mub. The boys formed an 
iigrioultural club, too, and every district 
in th(> '-ounty was r«^prei,tntrd. Now both 
clubs have a membership of more than U'jO 
child rfn. , 

Even thfl teaohers have be^^n encouraged 
bv Supt. Ports' prlz«-givi!ig scheme. He 
has mad'» U possible for the teacher 
whose school made the best exhibit to 
hi among the prize-winner.s. the mei- 
chants of Marengo givins ilie prizes tor 
the teachers. The competition was stren- 
uous, and the judges found their task no 
»'a^y onf. a.s th.i work exhibited was tar 
above the standard anticipated by the 
promoters. _ , . 

An interesting feature of the Iowa 
county school tairs has been the corn- 
judging contest for the hoys. Not only 
wjre the boys called on to glow prize 
corn, but an opportunity was al.so givf^n 
tht-m to show their corn wisdom. Prof. 
Hoiden placed a certain number of uarj 
ot corn on a table. Each boy had to ex- 
amine the corn, then give it a percentage 
for merit. 

It surprised Prof. Hold^'n when he 
found so many I(jwa schoolboys who w^re 
actually belt*»r informed on the subject 
of .seed corn than their fathers. The boys 
had profited by wliat had l>een taught 
them In the district schools. The boyj 
al?=o di.splayed knowl'-dgc of potatoes, 
boets, cabbage, squashes and frult-bpar- 
Ing vines and trees. It was amusing to 
hear these Iowa youngsters talk of thfir 
crops. Each boasted of a little garden 
of his own, and there wa.s much said 
about "next year." indicating that they 
are going to do things when the growing 
season arrives again. 

At the first fair, two years ago. the 
children h<Md a historical essay con- 
test. First, each school had a contest, 
theii a township contest was held, and 
spellers from the different townships 
met In historical combat at the county 
1 fair. Last year, at a fair held In Wil- 
liamsburg, a declamatory contest was 
I held. At the last fair an old-fashioned 



spelling bee was conducted and the 
I'rize spellers from tho different town- 
I ships n»et to "spell each other down. 
I It Is an Interesting fact that an Ar- 
1 menian lad, a resld-int of America for 
' less than six years, spelled all Iowa 
county down and .Supt. Ports says that 
, there are scores of good spellers in Uia 
i county. 

I .Supt. Miller of Keokuk county has 
: made things move In his county, Ju.st 
; as has Supt. Ports In Iowa county. Ho 
i has aroused interest in agriculture 
'among the boys and girls. Nov. 11, liKH, 
i a township fair was held in one of the 
. schoolhouses of Richland township, 
'■ Keokuk county. It was tlie first of .six- 
; t«»en township fairs now held annually 
' In that county. The first, second and 
' third best specimens of farm and home 
' products exhibited at the sixteen town- 
' ship fairs are now gathered at the 
Si;?ourney high school building, and 
I constitute the Keokuk county school 
! fair. Th<j program and results are 
' similar to those- of Iowa county. 
! TTie fairs are always largely attended 
and are looked forward to with a great 
ideal of interest. The parents are as 
■anxious at: the children and, in scores 
I of in.siances. It htu* brouerht the parents 
:and their children into clo.ser touch as 
I workers for the common good. The par- 
ients visits the Iowa schools now be- 
j cause the teachers have been able to 
'niake th^m feel that their co-operatior 
i is necessary in order to make the fairs 
la success. The children also take great- 
ler Interest in their study Ln order to be 
ia competitor at the fairs. 

Other results have been the recogn'- 

tion of the "fair days" as a part of the 

school work by the state leg-islature 

and the co-operation of the Ames Ag^ricul- 

Itural college. It is expected now the 

' school fairs will be held in many coun- 

'• ties next year and a state fair will then 

' be arranged. 



X-RAY WORK. 

New York Sun: An operation with 

an unu.sual feature was performed 

'■ yesterday at Roosevelt hospital. A 

j private patient had been suffering for 

I some time with stone in the kidney. 

The exact location of obstrilctlona of 

this sort Is sometimes determined by 



the X-rays before the etherization of 
the patient. The surgeon in charge of 
the case decided yesterday to find the 
.stone, which was very .small, by put- 
ting the organ to the rays after taking 
it out of the body. 

The patient, after being etherized, 
was laid face down. About a dozen 
medical men were present. It was 
essential that the operation should be 
swift. A sweep of the knife over the 
affected part revealed the kidney. 
Within a minute the surgeon had the 
kidney out as far a-s he could get it 
readily. He held It In his hand as If 
it were not an esseJitial possession of 
the unconscious gentleman prone be- 
low it, and with the fluoroscope found 
the almost microscopic stone, to which 
the lance opened a channel. A mo- 
ment later the forceps gripped the 
little .«?tone and the attending doctors 
were inspecting It. 

Within about seven minutes after 
the first stroke of the knife the kidney 
j had been put back in place and the 
' lips of the slit In the back sewn to- 
I gether. Fifteen minutes later the pa- 
I tient was back In his room. 
I The operation la .said to be one of 
I the first in which an affected organ 
has been searched by X-rays after re- 
moval from the body. Its C4ulcknesa 
and thoroughness, it was .said by a 
doctor present, were assurances of ita 
succe.ss. The same doctor said he did 
not see why the Hver, or some other 
vital organs, could not be examined In 
the .same thorough manner. The 
operation seemed to him to presage 
splendid possibilities In surgery. 

Haven't you seen a "To L*t' placard 
Jr. some particular window so long 
that you come to wonder what was 
wrong with the property? Placarding 
is primitive— very primitive— advertis- 
ing It's just a little better than noth- 
ing—while Herald want advertising Ifl 
a little better than anything else. 




A 






■••V IP 



m^m 



mmtm 




10 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1906. 



r 



lETWEEN 

FIRST AND 

SECOND 

AVENUES 

EAST. 



NEW YORK STORE 

109 EAST SUPERIOR STREET. 



BETWEEN 

FIRST AND 

SECOND 

AVENUES 

EAST. 



Disposal Prices for Saturday 

On all articles which must be out of our way, for we need the room and cash for the enormous increase of 
our cloak and suit trade. Our patrons are showing greattr appreciation of the enormously exceptional values 
wlrich they rtceivt in purchasing our outer read-to-wear garments. It is our pleasant duty to satisfy them 
to thtir full ilc^-ift-; or.r cl«-uk and suit trade demands more space, more attention and more money; there- 
fore al! smaller articles mu<t be sold in the shortest time. \Vc arc disposing of them at prices CHEAPER 
THAN THE CHEAPEST. 

■"■^^■■■'■"■■■■■"■'^^^^■'^"■^■■■■^^ 39<^ renl Tiirkry red table dainaftk; 
_ A ordinary width; I Qa 

Specials in' "" 

Coats 

and Skirts 

$9.98 



At $9.«)8 we 



'winji the ni'i-t 



iU t 



■se 



■•v, tasty and eiltciivtly cine cir- 
Kii'.iiT styles m eitlur the small 
plaiting effects, with tlu' circui.ir 
bottom ruffles, the small plaiting 
with braid tnmmnig around the 
hit»s and the other many entrancing 
'fleets. 

$o-83 

For $6 8,', we are ';hr.v\!ng that 
most effective F Jacket in a 

very fnu light c vert. Thest- 

jacket^ art- made with tlu i>ew high 
bu'-t -"-:;iijlit fri.nt with three 
larj. el-'th buttons. c<'llarle>s. 

the new large sleeve with turned 
stitched down cuffs. Tlif^f Jaeke-t-; 
are lined with the very l.-t -.i\\n. 

$8.48 

Mo'^t catching ce.ats for tasty wear 
t' ;- -I'l'i'ig «ire tlie mv.' Crave- 
nt:tit> "..f light and dark herring- 
bone covert and black and blue 
Mohairs. They are made either 
collarless i>r with the deep pointed 
sail'T r..luir<-, the full figure box 
style, full length bc-x panel down 
center back, either half or full hrlt. 



39<^ rent Turkry 
ordinary width; 
Si yard 

.".<■<• vt ry hr*>t oil boiled Turk< y 
r< d talile ii;i!ria-^k, a yai<l 

t;f(0 and iWc full Idea" bed fin* 
cream heavy lalde damask, ex- 
tension tablf width— a yard 



2Tc 

• and 

23c 






towtliup, In twill J 1/ a 
ud 472C 



l.'^C I'll .H !!• <1 

anil unlilt-aili' d 
a yaiii 



!l>« d — a yiii 

<1 toweling— bleii'lH'd 

6c 



i-.ish- 



;:< fxtiM fiiif gloss towling the 
kind us. d for wiping gla<«, »tr 
wi]i< h 1" lv^s no lint— 
a yard 

10 dozen ladi'-s' vests and 

)i<avy wooU'Ti fleeeed i^n ks 

liie 75e kind— each 



8c 

pants. 

27c 

10 doz< n la<lit s' vtsts and pants. In 
P»'ail prrav and blue, fitu- worsod 
ribh.d: values ll.-JD and Jl.l'S- CQa 

fl.W ipiality nifiis tnukskln wofdcn 
isiilris and tlr.iwtis— ftQjk 

e>aLh U«fV 

tl.tO erades? mens tine ball)rigeran 
rlbbtd and sanitary, gray, medium 
Wfighi shirt-s ami drawers— JQm 

eaeli "twlJ 

Efle men's shirts and drawers; cotte-tn 
ribbtd. m'dium weight— 9 ^a 

e.M Ij ft 16 

". :nul We inf.ints" wliitc woolen 
s-hirts- straipiit button and Rubens 
pate lit fronts— any QQa 

fsjze v9li 

Su- and .'«• bla" k < ashnnrc hosi — 
liulies . mis.s»s' or ( hildrens,' 1x1 or 
I'x-', ribbed and idain-any lOm 

size— a pair lOw 

I5e finality inis-ses" and rhlldr< n s 
heavy cotton ribb'd fast bho k 
hose, all size.s— a pair 

2^- kind ladies' fine cotton hose— the 
( . b bratcd Hurlington fast blat k. 40 
gauge, stdid bla«k, fancies, black 
and balbrijTK^an feet— i 9l/Ltk 

a pair I ft/2C 

30 doz. n m< ns half hose. luack 
cashmere, tan and gray nierino and 
fine cotton— 25c values— I9IZ.A 

.. pair lft/26 

.*^M r;iid Xh- heavy workinginen's 
WMol. :i knit sox. in while, gray and 
naUir.il, ribbed leg.s— IQtf* 

a pair I«W 

But a few pairs fine woolen 
blankets left for less than HALF 
PRICE. 

But a few heavy ladies* coats left 
for less than HALF PRICE. 

But a few neck furs and 2 fur 
coats left for less than HALF 
PRICE. 



9c 



gents' necktiof". nil .^ilk. 
Hilk lined, latest patterns in IQn 
tccks. club and string styles — IQv 

Best four-ply all , linen men's 
and boys' collars 

Best four-ply men's cuffs— 
the ;;5c kind— a pair 



9c 
I2^2C 



lOc 



4c 
19c 



Any $1.00 men's negligee shirls, In 
ligiit and dark colors, attached J Qm 
and dctachej collars ^WW 

99c, f.<>c and 49o men's and boys' 
heavy caps 

f.9o and 49c girls' and boys' tains and 
toques, linest quality and 9 Cl^ 

best styles C9w 

10c Saxony yarns, light blue 
only left— a skein 

Be.st German knitting yarn, 
gray only left— a skein 

Angora and ice wool, white, black 
and gray— the 15c kind— Q^ 

a ball OV 

I-adies' and misses' golf gloves and 
double mittens— 25c and ol*c ICa 
kind— a pair I9w 

15c and 10c handkerchiefs, white. 
iiemsilt<'hed and embroidered 
corners plain and initialed 

3,OtiO yards fine torchon laces and in- 
sertlons- any width and any pat- 
tern— some In the lot worth AXjLgk 
20c and 25c— a yard 4/26 

3.0<y» yards best Point de Paris laces 
and insertion.^— any width and any 
pattern up to 26c values— ^i^ 

a yard Iv 

500 dozen fine French Valenciennes 
laces, insertions and headings— wortli 
5c. 8c and 10c a ^ard— sold only by 
the dozen 

yards 

All over laces. In cream, white and 
bho k— v.Uuts :5c to $1.(10 yard— 



4c 



39c and 25c 

cream, white 
to $1.(10 yard— 

49c, 39c and 25c 

B.St yard wide fancy sllkoline, 
blight and nice patterns-the ^^ 

15c kind— a yard IW 

50c curtains. Nottingham lace and 
Swiss ruffled 2»^ yards long, QAm 

ordinary width— a pair w9v 

All silk taffeta ribbons, in all tlie 
latest shades— numbers 16 to 6(^any 
width— worth up to 25c— Ifljk 

a yard lUW 

But a few heavy ladies' suits in 
cheviot and panama cloth left for 
less than HALF PRICE. 

But a few girls' heavy coats left, 
in good quality only, for less than 
HALF PRICE. 

But a few infants' coats left, in 
Bedford cord and Eiderdown for 
less than HALF PRICE. 



The Garments of Double Value 



We increase the styles of "ur most appreciated $4.44 skirts daily. 
Without ex;i>:Keration we can say that they include all the ranges 
ri -tvles and materials <.f skirts for the spring and summer season. 
There is no garment that you can desire that will not be found 

amoTi^i our $4.44- . * . , , , 1 1 ,r 

Let us also mention < r i;,. -r excellent line of $8 and $9 black and colored taffeta petticoats at $4.44. 



$4.44 



$4.44 




WILt REACH 
AGREEMENT 

Rules Reflating Switch- 
ing Across Avenue Will 
be Drawn Up. 



Arrest of Railroad Em- J 
ploye for Obstructing { 
Street, Brings Results. If 



FURTHER REDUCTIONS AT V 
THE WHITE CARNIVAL 



An agreement regarding the length of 
time a freight train will be allowed to 
obstruct Fifth avenue west, will be drawn 
up bet^vecn the Northern Pacific officials 
and the police, as the result of the arrest | ^^ 
ot Edward F. Malile, and the employes \ ^^ 
of the road will be instructed to live up 1 ^ffj^ 
to the agreement to the letter. j jjjr 

Mahle, who is a switchman In the em- •■ ^^ 

ploy of the company, was arrested on ' ifff 

the charge of obstructing the street. He ' sljfe 
pleaded guilty this morning through his [ ^F 
attorney, W. D. Bailey of the tirm of Jlfe 
Vashburn, Bailey & Mitchell, which rep- ^F 
rf.sents the road, and on the request of jitr 
A.s.s-istant City Attorney McKeon was re- ^F 
leased under a suspended sentence by Jkr 
Judge Cutting. j ^^ 

Mr. McKeon stated that he had talked aMk 
the matter over with the road's attor- , ^^ 
nt ys, and that an agreement had been ak 
reached, that certain rules should be ^^ 
drawn up by the police and the superin- SK 
tendent of the road, and should be rigid- ^T 
ly enforced. I fm 

"The city does not want to be vindictive | 7^ 
ir the matter," said Mr. McKeon "Al! ftk 
we want is to fix matters so that that | ^T 
avenue won't be obstructed in future as , jK 
it has been In the past. I have no doubt ] IT 
that rules can be drawn up that will be . ftt 
satisfactory." "J^ 

"The oOicers will be instructed to ar- aK 
rf St any of the men who don't live up to I ^C 
the rules, " said e'hief Troyer. It might SE 
be well to let that be known, and al.so : S 
the fact that the penalty is a very heavy . sE 
one, the minimum flue being J75 and 
costs." 

Judge Cutting gave the prisoner a sus- 
pended senten< e in accordance with the 
motion of the prosecuting attorney, and 
on the understanding that the rules would j 
be adopted at once and enforced as far 
as possible by the railroad company. 

At present the chief complaint Is of 
the manner in which the avenue is ob- 
structed during the busy hours of the 
day at noon and 6 o'clock, and also dur- 
ing the time that the Omaha trains are 
arriving and departing. It is likely that 
the rules will provide that no switching 
shall be done across the avenue at such 
times, and that no train shall be allowed 
to come to a stop on the avenue, or ob- 
struct it for more than a stated number 
of minutes without making a cut to let 
teams and foot passengers through. 



# 

« 

« 

m 

* 

* 

I 




The unusualness of this event has insured its success. The 
attractiveness of the carnival of -white, coupled with the lo-west 
prices a Duluth store ever announced, have made the carnival 
the center of shopping interest. 

And the remaining days we have planned to be more im- 
portant than any of the others. New goods have been added 
—and in many instances prices have received further reductions. 

Probably some women in this vicinity have failed to take 
advantage of this rare opportunity to supply beautiful, desirable, 
satisfactory Undermuslins, White Goods, Laces, Embroideries, 
White Belts, Gloves, Waists, Suits, Domestics, etc., most reason- 
ably priced. Just look at the little list of bargains, and many 
more in all departments. 




i9c 



S:x styles of Ladies' Muslin 
Corset Covers, trimmed with 
fine torchon lace and insertions 
and ribbon ; well worth 35c — 
our regular close price 25c. 



Sk 



FRIGHTFUL COLLISION. 



(Continued from page 1.) 




2,000 yards of fine, 
ished Long Cloth — a 
worth not less than 
yard. 



soft-fin- 

qualitv 

12l2C a 



$1.67 

Ladies' fine Nainsook Gowns; 
hand finish, yoke trimmed with 
neat embroidery edging, bead- 
ing and silk ribbon ; regular 
price $1.98. 



8c 



Children's Muslin Drawers, 
made of good quality muslin, 
nicely trimmed with hem- 
stitched tucks; considered 
cheap at VlVzQ. ^^ 



59c 



Ladies' and Misses' Gowns, 
Skirts, Drawers, Corset Cov- 
ers and Chemise ; every gar- 
ment made of good quality 
materials; w^ell trimmed and 
excellent finish ; none worth 
less than 75c. 



9c 



A big assortment of Lace and 
Embroidery Edging and Inser- 
tions; none worth less than 
125SC and most of them are our 
regular 15c kind. 



27c 



A broken assortment of fine Huck and Damask Towels 
— the best 35c values. 



First Avenue 
West and 
Superior 
Street. 



HAPPENINGS IN 
THE DAKOTAS 

Warm Weather Expected 

to Clear Up Mysterious 

Disappearance. 



Ibrdy will l>e found hidden somewhere 

laliiig ilic Pembina river. 

H,,, llo_Flre destroyed the St. Anthony 
.V ialtota elevator arid Us contents, IT.OuO 
I isliels of grain. A carload of grain on a 
<ia-track near the elevator also was de- 
strov«d. 'I'he elevator, which was built 
two Years ago. was the largest in the city. 
'1 ill rir« is sHijiposed to have orislnated 
from a a< I. ct in the machinery. The loss 
is estimatid at %X>,<H\ partly covered by 
insurunee. 



l.angd'^r. 
ttie n 
a nee 
who 1 
alleg< 
ball. 
tentlc; 
ha- r 

SI I 

eit^ 
res ..- 
Tli. ■ 
man nut 



N' 



up 



z Matt I'oyie Is out 
L . ., nttraetcd much ;.. 

in. \'aiio'.is tlieorit'9 

:. and tlif relurn ef 

a as being likely to 

i..,(l< Xf I.angdon or 

.< ad body. 

; . tliat the 

witii nui I'iay bciit v« tiiat \As 




appreciate that distinctive 
air f'f unusual style and 
get the best that is crowd- 
ed into the Suits and Top 
Coals which we sell. 

Above all, men want 
something distinctive and 
nobby in the way of Shoes 
Try our Brockton $3.5(> 
Shoes. 



SOUTH ItAKOTA. 

Aberdeen— Jens C. Jensen, baggageman 
at tlie North-Western station, who was 
accidentally shot in the jaw ."everal weeks 
ago by his 14-year-old son. with a revo - 
ver which the boy did not know was load- 
ed, died at 3 o'clock \V< ili:< -day atternocn 
of blood poisoning. 

In ncognition of the great interest ho 
V.as sh<iwn in athletics at the Northern 
I and Industrial .school, the s«nior 
, the school presented F\>rmer Gov- 
ernor ilerreld a school pennant. 

The Brown county vital statistics report 
for February sliows 26 births, 11 marriages 
and 7 deaths. 

The creditors of W. E. Allen, the furni- 
ture dealer, who re<ently tiled a petition 
in voluntary baiiki uptcy, have taken ac- 
\:< n 10 prevent him profiting from the 
$T'J exemption claimed. Attorneys for 
the creditors say the goods claimed as ex- 
< mpt were not paid for when Allen pur- 
chased them. 

A large number of real estate men from 
Brown and Edmunds countbs attended 
the mc-ting of tlie Real Estate Men's As- 
.•sociation of South Dakota at Redfield on 
Tu» sd;iy. Twelve thousand doUars waa 
raised to advertise South r^akota's ad- 
vantages in the Eastern states. 

rnster— Montezuma McLaughlin died In 
this city of blood poisoning caused in 
cutting a corn. He was ntarly 7S years 
old, and Is survived by two daughters 
.id five sons. He was born in Plckering- 
I. n, Ohio, and came to the Black Hills 
in 1S76. He left here shortly afterward 
and madf' his home for some time In 
• 'enter Point. Iowa, but eventually re- 
turned here. He served in the t'lvll war 

- .1 member of the Sixteenth Iowa. 

Sfcarfish— Ike Davis, allHH "Logan Blls- 
.*-Hrd. ' who a.spired to be a second Jesso 
James, has ended his daring career In a 
grim fashion. Early this yiar he drove 
off some four horses from .1 sheep ranch 
on t h. luilc Fi>urciie, and as soon as the 
ics- w.is t:isco\'cred a posse of men was 
orgi'Mzeil to hunt him down. In a run- 
ning tight Blissard was shot In the foot. 
Tliough wt ak from tlie loss of blood and 



CONFESSED HIS 
CRIME TO MULE 

Superstitious Negro is 

Caught by Means of a 

Ventriloquist 

Birmingham. Ala.. March 10.— A spec- 
ial to the Age-Herald from Dothinan, 
Ala., says: "Following the arrest yes- 
terday of Will Christmas, a son, and 
Walter Holland, a son-in-law, in con- 
nection of the triple murder of the 
Christmas family, new and sensational 
developments were brought to light 
yesterday through the medium of a de- 
tecti^e, his assistant, a ventrilocjulst, 
a superstitious negro and the negro's 
mule. A detective, who has been at 
work on the case, has been near Cot- 
tonwood for several weeks, hiding In 

the woods in the guise of an escaped 
murderer from Georgia and hiiing the 
negro to bring him his incaLs. He sus- 
pected the negro knew something of 
the crime and with the .aid of a con- 
cealed ventriloquist talked to the negro 
through a mule. The arrest of Will 
Clirisimas and Walter Holland fol- 
lowed. 

"The murder of the Christmas family 
was one of the most atrocious murders 
ever committed in this county and until 
recent developments haa been a com- 
plete mystery. 

CONTESTS ROAD rRlGHT. 

Hans Olson Files Suit to Win If Possible 
Valuable Claim. 

Another of the actions against the 
Northern Pacific indemnity land has Just 
been hied in V'nitcd States court here. It 
is the suit of Hans Olson against John A. 
Humblrd and Frederick Weyerhaliser. 
and the land in ctuitroversy is described 
„ . , . , , . as the northeast quarter of 17-J2-12. It is 

suffering much pain, he made Ins escape, elalm.-d to be verj- valuable for the lim- 



land was the only one caught in the 
wreckage and burned to death. I 

According to statement of a pas- j 
senger In the front coach of No. 3, there | 
were only eight or ten vacant seats in : 
the car. 

J. L. Lawton of Bellflower, Mo., and | 
S. H. Sweeney of Trenton, Mo., escaped | 
with slight injiirles. Lawton's back 1 

was badly wrenched and his leg cut. I — 

! Sweeney's leg was pinched beneath tiic I ., . ,.- ^^^,^ 

wreck and badly crushed. He wa^ gether was "^a'' ""'« »o«^^ l;*^' ^ZJi" 

'pulled from the mass by two men Just trains were r^'"'"^"'^, f", ^^^P ^"^Yf • 

before the fire reached him. around a high bluff, jusrt a fehort dis 

Ed Ro.sc and Will F. Wood of Denver, tance west of where rasse^r.ger No 
mail clerks on No. 3 escaped with a 'and freight No. 63 collided 
slight shaking up. The Impact, they 1 15, 1&04, when seven persons 
say, was hardly noticeable. killed and many injured. 

••When we felt the shock." said Rose, I possible for the eiiglneers of either 
••we both rushed to the door, realizing ; tr^iin to see the other unti the tw o 
something was wrong. The fire had 1 trains v^erc within abouLjOO yards of 
slarte-d in the coach In the rear of usjeacn ctlR-r. At thl.s point the 
by the time we got out." ' '^ " 

Conductor Frank Smith of No. 3a, 
Conductor Garrett of No. 16 escaued , the engineers to suppose 
uninjured. ! coming 

The wrecker reached the scene at I track. v.,*^^„ r, i,i.,iorv,t 

6:45 a. m. The fire from the coaches | Snow began falling before nddnlght 
prevented any operations ur.til later. | 

The place where the trains came to- , 




First Avenue 
West and 
Superior 
Street. 



alTtraffic 
is suspended 



16 
October 
were 
It was'im- 



Santa 



iFe and Denver and Rio Grande tracks 
ir.d run close together and it was easy for 



that the on 
the Santa Fe 







Eruption Broke Out In Spots All 
Over Body— Caused a Continual 
Itching for Two Years— Doctor's 
Medicine Did no Good— Cured at 
Expense of only $1.25 and Now 



THANKS CUTICURA 

FOR COMPLETE CURE 




>ff^L Qinmf SHOE HDUS? 



and not until several days alteiward was 
hl.s- capture effected. 

Yellow literature and dime novels had 
t'cen his only reading for years, and 
though only 19 years of age, he iiad a 
well-defined ambition to become a ban- 
dit. 

He was sente:ic<d to five years In the 
Stat*! penitentiary at Laramie, Wvo. 
Sheriff John Owens of Newcastle, an old- 
tun' r in the West, and one of the best- 
liMown officers in Wyoming, started to 
take his youthful prisoner to the p.nl- 
t.ntlary. Wlien they reached Kimble, 
^'» I' . niissard, true to the records of 
I :<<i m.-n such a-s he had read of. at- 
tempted to escape, and was shot dead 
by tlie officer. 
1 Milbank-A deterndned effort Is to be 
'• made to make Mllbank a dry town. The 
' Iti.in f.ircs are lining up against 

Last y. ar the city gave a small 
iiiii^c.1 ity for license. This the prohibition- 
ists claim they can overcome. Public 
meetings are to be held and church In- 
fluence will be used from now until the 
April election. 'X^ht^ saloons have been 
well reprnlated. and claim they are strict- 
ly obeying the law. The vote will be 
<- Io.-<e. 



ifLtMJM 



'/ A" / \NJvJ\NNW 



aZI W. Superior St. 



If you have used Witch Hazel Salve 
without being relieved, It is probable that 
you got hold of one of the many worth- 
k's."? counterfeits that arc sold on the 
reputation of the genuine De Witt's 
Witch ^lazcl Salve. All Druggi&ts. 



ber on It- 
Olson tiled on the land on Oct. 7. 1901, 
but the application was denied by the 
Duluth land office em the ground that the 
entrv would conflict with the seleclon of 
indemnity lands by the Norhern Pacific. 
The first selection by the Northern Pa- 
cific was in iNta, but was cancelled, and 
an Indemnity list was selected in 1901. 
Olson claims that becau.se the land in 
Question was not public land in 1.*»S3, when 
tiie first selection was made, the North- 
ern Pacific's claim to the land Is not 
good. 

He claims settlement on the land since 
April 2, r.'02. Olson asks that an injunc- 
tion be issued against cutting the timber 
on the land. 



Others Used Gasper's Safe. 

Since the death of e'harlci Gasper, 
the Fond du Lac merchant, It has de- 
veloped that a number of residents of 
that place had placed valuables in 
his safe for safekeeping. These peo- 
ple are now endeavoring to get their 
property. Yesterday afternoon Probate 
Judge Middlecoff issued an order on 
the administrator of the Gasper estate 
to deliver to Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Gold- 
ner 1250 in money and receipts for 
$650 in notes which the Goldners de- 
scribed In their petition to the court. 



" **Some time ago I wrote you for a 
book on the Cutioura Remeeiies and 
received it O. K. and went and bought 
the Soap, Ointment, and Pills. They did 
me more good than any medicine 1 ever 
used. They cured me of my skin disease, 
and I am very thankful to you. My 
trouble waa eruption of the skin, which 
broke out in spots all over my body, 
and caused a continual itching which 
nearly drove me wild at times. I got 
medicine of a doctor, but it did not cur© 
me, and when I saw in a paper vo\^ 
ad. I sent to you for the Cuticura book 
anti I studied my case in it. I then 
went to the drug store and bought on* 
cake of Cuticura Soan, one box of Cii- 
ticura Ointment, and one vial of Cuti- 
cura Pills. From the first application 
I received relief. I used the first set 
end two extra cakes of Cuticura Soap, 
and y.tA completely cured. I had 
suffered for two years, and I again 
thank Cuticura for my cure. If yoil 
wish, you may publish this. )oii» 
friend forever, Claude N.Johnson, Maple 
Grove Farm, R. F. D. 2, Walnut, Kan., 
June 15, 1905." 

rrCHl ITCH! ITCH! 

Scratch 1 Scratch; Scratch! Thie 
h the condition of thousands of skin- tor- 
tured men, women, and children, who 
may be instantly relieved and speedily 
cured by warm baths with Cuticura Soap 
and gentle applications of Cuticura Oint- 
ment, the great Skin Cure, and mild 
doses of Cuticura Resolvent Pills, when 
physicians and all else fail. 

Sold throufhout th«worli CuOcor« So«p. 25c. OlnW 
■i*nt. «0c.. Ke««W«Bt. «0c. (in forai of Chocolitc Cotte* 
pi'.l. 2Ar. per Ti»l of «0), may b« had of «11 drugjuti. 4 
•lD(l« •»! o««n cure*. Putter lirug k Cheia. Corp., fcolt 

■ar ilailed rm, "All About tbe Skin, 8c»lp, M»d lUlr." 



The severe cold added to the sufferings 
of the victims. 

According to the first orders the 
trains were supposed to meet at Adobe, 
one half mile from the scene of the 
wreck. At Florence No. 16 received or- 
ders to meet No. 3 at Beaver five 
miles east of Portland. It is supposed 
No. 3 was to have been given similar 
orders at Swallows, but failing to re- 
ceive them, ran onto Adobe. 

The injured: T. H. Webb, Yam pa, 
Colo., slightly; Bert Meyers, Pottsville, 
Mo., slightly; W. L. Hewitt. Lebo. 
Kas., slightly; Claude Robinson, Den- 
ver, serious; H. Goldberg, Denver, 
slightly; W. R. Page. Tampa, Colo., 
serious; Ralph Biilton, Brighton, Iowa, 
serious; Mabel Fields, Wolcott, Colo., 
serious; Arthur E. Hewitt, Lebo, Kan., 
serious; N. W. Phillips, Coyvillc, Kan., 
slight; C. C. House, Chama, N. M.. 
Slight; J. Percane, Florence, Colo., 
slight; Jack Scott, Montrose, Colo., 
slight; Edward Brannen, Leadville, 
slight; John Scott, Denver, arms and 



ver & Rio Grande passenger train No. 3, 
which was wrecked this morning, near 
Portland. Colo., by collision with east- 
bound train No. 16, is the Utah and Cal- 
ifornia express, which left Denver at 8 
o'clock last evening. 

No. 16, eastbound. is the Colorado 
and New Mexico express from Santa 
Fe, N. M., and from Durango, Grand 
Junction, Leadville, Salida and other 
Colorado points. 

J. Watts, chief clerk In the office of 
the general superintendent's office of 
the Denver & Rio Grande, said this 
morning that so far as the local office 
had been officially informed, the en- 
gineer, firejiian and express messenger 
of each train is misging. As No. 3 
carried a mail car. it is probable that 
the mail clerk is dead. All the baggage 
cars and coaches were burned, except 
the sleepers. 

Train No. 3 carried passengers for the 
West from all over the country. The 
majority of the dead were on train No. 
3. 

General Supt. Welby of the Denver & 
Rio Graaide left on the S o'clock train 
this morning for the scene of the wreck. 
He said: 

"Both train crews overlooked their 
orders. The coaches and baggage cars 
of both trains burned up. The smoking 
car passengers are the victims. Most 
of those killed were In that car." 

The scene of the accident was be- 
tween Adobe and Portland about thir- 
ty miles west of Pueblo, where the 
railroad runs along the Arkansas river 
through a ccmparatlvely level stretch 
of country. The formation is sand- 
stone and shale. 

The conductor of No. 3 was Frank 



legs cut; A. Garber, New York, cut on! Smith, and the engineer, Walter Cos- 
ear; Ralph Boniton, Brighton, Iowa, I lett of fueblo. 

neck injured; L. C. Ranscotlom, San i The conductor of No. 16 was M. Gar- 
Francisco, neck bruised; Dave McCul- rett; the engineer, W. Hollis, Pueblo, 
lorn, Chicago, porter, inhaled gas; Sarah The Globe express messenger, Mc- 
Galligan, Cleveland, Ohio, cut on head; jcartland on No. 16 Is missing and un- 
Myron V. Phillipp, Salt Lake City, doubtedly is under the wreckage. En- 
ankle hurt; W. F. Paul, Portland, Or., igineer Coslttt of No. 3 was killed. J. i 



Teams Can No Longer 
Cross the Lake Ave- 
nue Viaduct 

Team traffic on the Luke avenue via- 
duct has been ordered suspended bv the 
city engineer at the request of w. C. 
Smitii, division engineer of the Northern 
Pacific Railroad comijuny. 

The request is evidently a result of 
the recent court decision, whereby tho 
railroad company is held liable for the 
repairs to the viaduct. The company 
apparently feared an accident would occur 
on the viaduct, and hereafter all teams 
will have to reach Lower Lake avenue 
by way of St. Croix avenue and Sutphin 
street. 

The railroad company is said to bo 
contemplating repairs to the bridge which 
amount practically to rebuilding it. 

The planking on the roadway will prob- 
ably be torn up, so tliat only foot passen- 
gers can cross the structure. 



foot hurt; Thomas Webb, 'Charna, N. Ih. Smith, fireman of No. 3, escaped 

M., foot cut; Claude Robinson, Denver, by Jumvlns:- 

IfK" injured. ^— ^^^— 

Out of a family of eleven named Ke- Chicago, March 16.— J. M. Johnson, 
Witt only two escaped. The others .assistant to Vice President Bird, of tho 
were furned to a crisp. j Denver & Rio Grande and Rio (Jrande 

During the fire, one man was seen (Western railroad stated today that no 
hanging from a car window. "For ; official report of the disaster at Port- 
Gods sake, save me," he cried, but the , land had been received here. Accord- 
heat was too intense for the rescuers 'ing to the official railroad guide, the 
to reach him. He slowly roasted to 1 trains are usually composed as fol- 



AHEMPTED SUICIDE. 

Despondent Prisoner in City Jail Tries 
to Hang Himself. 

Using a small clothes line which ho 
had concealed in his clothes, Andrew 
Sorenson, a railroad laborer, 40 years of 
age, attempted to hang himself in the city 
jail last evening about 10:30 o'clock. 

He was discovered by Jailor Nelson, 

who happened to enter with another pris- 
oner, and tlie rope was taken away front 
him. 

Sorenson was arrested yesterday after- 
noon on a charge of ■intoxication, and waa 
apparently suffering Irom despondency. 



Farmers, mechanics, railroaders, labor- 
ers rely on Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlo Oil. 
Takes the sting out of cuts, burns or 
bruises at once. Pain cannot stay where 
It is used. 



death before the eyes of the crowd 
around the burning wreck. 

Another train bringing In dead and 
Injured is expected to arrive here with- 
in a short time. The number of per- 
sons on this train has not yet been as- 
certained. A telephone message from 
Florence at 9 o'clock said that none of 
the Injured or dead had been brought 
to that place, consequently. It is ex- 



lows; 

j No. 3 known as the Utah and Cali- 
fornia express, one Pullman standard 
sleeping car; two Pullnian tourist 
sleepers; first and second cla.ss coaches 
and dining car. 

Train No. 16. known as the Colorado 
and New Mexico express, three Pull- j 
man standard sleepiiig cars; first and 

' second class coaches. 



peeled all will be brought to Pueblo, i, . , ,, ^~~l ' 

Word was received from Dr. Mc- I Pueblo, March 16.— In a noon extra 
Mahon, who has been at the wreck ' edition the Pueblo Chieftain, a morn- 
since early this morning. The doctor j ign newspaper, announces that thirty- 
estimates the dead at forty. He 1 idne persons (two engineers, one fire- 
stated that he was leaving for Pueblo i man, and one express manager and 
on a special train with the bodies. ] thirty-five passengers) were killed hi 

Many thrilling rescues were reported, i the Adobe wreck. 



One man. whose name could not be 
learned, forced his way into a coach 
that had rtceived the brunt of the shock 
and, seeing a young girl who had been 
pinned under a seat, endeavored to lift 
her to a place of safety. As he raised 
her the girl gave a gasp and died in his 
arms. 

The rescuer dropped his burden and 
seized a man who was lying under a 
roof timber. He dragged the man to a 
clearing in the wreckage, and carried 
him to a place of safety. This one man 
was seen to rescue four different per- 
sons from the wreckage. 

At 10 o'clock, at the Rio Grande di- 
vision superintendent's office. It wa.* an- 
nounced that the exact number of killed 
and injured was not known. 

Denver, March 16.— Westbound Den- 



Denver, March 16.— At the general 
offices of the Denver & Rio Grande. In 
this city, at 10 o'clock today, an official 
statement was made that the number 
of persons killed by the collision at 
Adobe, Colo., this morning, is not more 
than fifteen, aiid that not more than 
twenty persons were injured. 

This official announcement Is as fol- 
lows: 

"Westbound train No. 3 and east- 
bound train No. 16, met In headon col- 
lision, one mile east of Adobe. Engin- 
eer and fireman of No. 16 killed, and j 
engineer of train No. 3. About fifteen 
passengers In smoking car on train No. 
3 also killed and twenty injured. Names j 
not yet obtainable. So far as known 
no passengers in sleeping cars on either 
train were injured or killed." 





.itm^abmabm^a^AtAimtliim 



A 



t 



! ■ 





THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD l FRIDAY, MARCH lb. 1908. 



11 




otional meeting will be held to-, en's Christian association h^e a most 
„. 10 m ,^v.rn^v ^t .hi. ri^nma attractive afternoon planned for to- 
iM 12.30 o clock, at the rooms ^^^^^^^^^, ^^^ members and their friends 

ui.g Worn ns Christian a<S(»ci- ^^|jj m^^t at the association rooms at 
t which Miss GrlffffS. state sec-|:^;30 o'clock. The members will take the 
f the >- - C. A., will be the car to Lester Park and from there the 

, rit)iusi.ist9 will tramp out to the 
uivckt J Crewent Cltj, near the pump- 
ing .station This walk Is one that a 

imlK-r of people have plannt-d, 

woman or girl who deslr«s is 
■ ' association mem 



^. Mis.- 

city for tlie past tii 
though her prln.,- ■ 
to rHiluth was i: 

»m ti-i ■ I \ t a.s»t»-clat ion 



'1 i<"i 



ha?* b'^^rn In ili^ 

and al- 

111 C'iininf; 

..iatlon of .. 

at the norma 

. I he projec 

\v month- 



:i and ' 
of the j. 
>ld for th' 



; .sich»'8 will be 

■.ill b& ~ ■ ' at the 

If the . : is too 

r» wiil go 

.11 Garfleld 

i.nt. 



Mr"» 



,.j M.lim«apo- 



lu 



ifwOca €mkif. 



in 

1 .., 



S9enis of xS'iilm'esL 

.^lillrr.an H. BinKham enter- 
'i Informal • • . 



as these are the brushes nxade specially 
for cleaning the dust from the tufting, 
eio . in upliolsttry. They are made on 
the same lines as a mans «iavlng brush, 
with a round luuidle. The 'bristles, or 
fine quality pig, are g 
edges toward the cent 
ly pointed, so that it 
the pleats and aroun 
but tuns. They can be 
S3 cents up. . ♦_ „• 

For kitchen use ther« are a variety of 
brushes in odd shapes, A 3-cent one. 
made of long fibrous r»*t*^ound togeth- 
er m pieces of raffia. *«al*s an excellent 
They cost $1.24. Tlie long hair brush that sink cleaner. Another Kind that Is equal- 
is reversible so that when the pig bristb-s jy good, and perhaiw Vom sanitary be- 
wear short on one side the other can be cause it is of all wlre.&IULi a metal han- 
used and will »>o like new. sells for about ^jj^ shaped like a whisk broom, with long I 
$1.2V. Another useful lloor -brush is nwd"! : y^.^J.^ bristles. It sells r<fr 7 cents. There 
of fell cut in small square.s so that they ^^^ amall broom straw and miniature 
will collect the loose dirt and dust as the > scrubbing brushes tliat many prefer for 
strlnifs and hair do. These can be bought I deaning sinks. 

U.I $1.41. - , In the style of brushes for scrubbing 

The simplest and least expensive way of | ^oard fl<x>rs there is nothing really new. 
cleaning wnll.s Is to fasten a cotton bat- i -phey are made on the same old-fashioned 
ir.g bag, ! azzy side uui. over a broom I iii^cs_a plain flat board top with broom 
and wipe of* the dust. If a woman can gt,.yv\- bristles that cost I'l cents, or a 
i afford It. however, she will find that a | pin^uar tup with Tampico bristles that 

lambs wool brush fitted to a long si«- ' ^^^ ^ bought for 'JH cents. These are \ 
. f.M.t handle th.it costs $1.39. more satis-, ,j,a«ie with pointed ends for getting Into 
factory for decorated or painted rooms, corners and with separate squares of 
Long hair brushes similar to the ones bristles on one end for cleaning specially 
; uae^l on hardwood floors are preferable j ^4^.^ soots They can be iMught for 45 
for papered walls. These sell for about ^"^^(s ^ 

$1.?-'. Roiiod window brushes that are fitted 

Spiral furniture or crevice brushes, with! to the ends of long handles are particular- 

« nlw of rubber tObing on the end to ' ly good for house cleaniiig. ^;»?en so many 

Jrevem the wire on which the l..ng_ hairs , glasses have to bf^^ashed. The purchas- 



1 Q^' Coikir off Mmd$ and Qold ©mammSs r^ 

lilted from the : X ^"^ V Cl^ ^ --v...,v«^i 

■^'e'thrusf t;;?o :$»&&&&s&&&&5&^ 

rosettes and 
Jght for from 




cacJi. 



are fitted from marring th- wwd. are I mg price S'o cents 

ex,-, llent for cleaning the dast from the : A flat. l*>"K-'^^"^X.,i^."Ji!y .^^ - -' 
lines, tiny angks and rounded j cially for cU-anmg bct^^een the ^ 
/They are a reallv valuable asset pipes in radiators is al^o useful^ a^ 
•■ac. and can be bought for from season of the year. 
■ nis apiece. Quite as necessary ' about 30 cents. 



pirai 
this 
The cost of one is 



„u i\\ ai LJie 
Th*'- oppor- 



y a iarge iiuiii- i 






Mim 


"IZ^ 'iy^'wl'j'. 




Iyt3 -M 

.- ■ Am to t 




I'rf-mlin and thi- 




i'p-iwns an 
Tzars. 

Ivan a: 




the Mid'l 



m will be given this 

BaDtlst chur.'-h Ir 



St 



fall duniy; 
Mitchell. 



f 
^ 



tllc tj'.-'?lilii|t 



A social 



caur*. 
11 will 1 



nlng at 

;,ic-h th" 



A hannnrt will h,- h*-l'! this 



.rch. 
win 



/y^ T Jjj—ii'*' /' M n 



1 and -M : ~. A 






, .181 iIt*lll'Kii:~t 
- •• ^ lhi.> eveiiir-.-; 
r.he ch<; 



■■■■ f * V „ 



■tini: Woii-.- 



^^:.<^-«'«^«^«ea«tto®tteo®®e&d£'«i&®®®^®®®i9eie<s»e3*9#^ 



.\1 4 



r-> f-:^ n /T 






^" -. ■♦*'•.»'» ' 



riL a:: 



':^^!-&&Sfi'kiQ?Sf^3&Q& 




X bunch 



The market ' ^ 
■ or three ■ 

" exacii;- 



'>rrow. the flr.st 
and although 

,1 

they 
that ki:.a oi ililug at 



I Cbtk Strapping Is Smart 

on Jf(BW Spring CosHume^ 



By A. T. ASH MORE. 

•vie Of eown Imagmable fur , are always worn a good deal, but the 
ioth trimming Is to be used. | --- --»^'^'* colorings are just now much 
costumes ^^^ ^ reception dress that Is to be worn 
In the street without a coat, a bolero ef- 
fect of the veiling or of slik is good. The 
bolero, of course, although apparently 
separate, is in reality i«iri of the bodice, 
L>eing placed over a lace of chiffon guimpe. 
Boleros this vear are full, but gathered 
In under a band of shiciing, so as not to 
fall in too loose folds over the girdle. 
Elbt>w sl'-eves are still Ir vogue for after- 
noon, but the maJorlTy of waists have 
now the detachable lace cuffs to be worn 
or not. as desired. Wllh the thin veilings 

fitted 
ilk or 
., ., , u,.i.^,*v..v. ^..^^^ ^. . -- so ex- 

re not so durable as the : ^,^jyp^ ^^^ j^ ^^ effective silk is chosen 
r quahty known as voile. ^\ hether , {-j,^^^, ,g ^.^^y ^jig j^ce necessary. A lace 

• or ci>ar«e weave, liowever. it Is ; jabot may fall over the chiffon guimpe. a 
• . w.ar oat a veiling or voile ,j,^..^. collar is generally seen, and at the 

iption. and for some reason elbows are ruffles of lace. The skirt can 

\m) trimmed with silk ruchings rather than 
with lace. 

Veiling should always be made up over 

silk of the same shade, for over white all 

•St oi ihein exquisite, and character seems to be lost. With the 

■1 > us if these tw'i shades ' lighter veilings this Is particularly neces- 

a." to which Is the sary. and even the canvaH suits must 

. ..-1 . . different shades of hav* the .same shade of lining. A simple 

• and IHac are exquisite this year, ; v el lias costume for the morning will bo 

• at care must be taken in selecting i found most useful. The bodice may liave 
inaierlal that looks w>-H in all lights, a lining of clUna or habutal silk, as 

nie shades of mauve which by day | taffeta, which must be used In the skirt. 



^. veiling, canvfis 

be.s o: silk chiffon and net 

.• u< be strapped with cloth of the same 

.;■ ~ Coal and skirt costumes of 

I are particularly attractive 

ned in this way. and evo« the chiffon 

was finished with m.edalliims or .«eal- 

fw^fl Uinds of cloth meet with singular 

and veilings of all kinds are 

ig made up In coat and skirt 

. as well as In smart reception 

» 'anva.s in the dark shades makes 



walking suits, w idle the veilings , ^f^^jj^.^ ^^^^^9 are seen liaving the I 
s on tlie lop rung of popularity ; pjrt.otoire coat of plain or figured si 
spring, llie vtry ^r*".**- brocade. These coats need not be sr 



. iitiiul does not seem to soil readily. 
■ or unus'Lil shade.-* are most popu- 
m velltnir. that is the pastel or 

blue r-ithor tl;,iui a deepvr sliade. 

..... .1 , i.s of old rose that are now 



\quislte are by ga.slight really ugly. 

• is one of the most fashionable 

>!■ d this spring. Apple green is another 



is rather warm for a dress to be worn 
during the late spring and early sum- 
mer. For this dress the skirt may clear 




il- which is always most atirartlve nt the ground, as all the i«liirt waist gowns 
ihis lime of year. Both tan and pale gray | are still made walking length. 






V-. 1 ..; 



K >ou «. 
fnr goodr.e- - 
vr. It «» 



what the hock i 
■I't let the butcher ^^ 
the jo: -11 the hind ,^ 









Wid€: Jewel ColUxr Tbr Erveniti^ Wc^xr. 

Jewel collars will be worn for evening , more expensive. A woman w ith an , ^^ [J^^^^^f ^Ji^'^riVe worn, a Jewell^ 
wear this spring. AVide ones that reach j especially long neck ^"\^/^*^^f_7_l piece of hair ornament jjtit on <iJiecUy 




aran 





carved «old ornaments will be styusn. eucncieu u, ^ ,>.^. not be notlcable more attractive. 

These new collars are made of strands ^''l^yY^^^I^.V^ii^f jJ^ttJllon^^^^ To wear such a heaxT collar and a 

of pearl, gold or coral beads duided. Made^m ^expensive inutatlo^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^.^ 

Taiel'gSJ'and' 'l^^':^'^.nf^. t'j f.^^.'^ e^amS to S^^ women car. ; coiffure, to give graceful lines that vNiU 



f.i 



of quadrupeds i -_i the tibia ■ ^^>i^*x«*>>>i^^<,»>>j^»>>i.^^^ 

1 tarsus. Just spring that on him, 

— ' tarsus, and heU never again One of the mast helpful bits of liter- ; persons • wltli whom one lives. It Isn't 

1 you a soup bone off the aiure that ever were written is in that ' enough that there is love and affection; 

K in" hock thinca r. tall for 8 belov.Ml of several -^^nentlon- I ""^^^ *^° ^^^"•■" *^ ^^"- ^^^<^^ <^*"*'<^ 

K^ a Tti and fixed up In some messy ^^^' beloved of several S^neratlons ; jjjg,^_ ^^^^^ constantly be ready to 

uierkpiui are eaten now. 'Little Women, when Mrs. ; come to the fore to smooth a rough 



book, beloved 

Little Women," when Mrs. , come to the fore to smooth 
y some people. If March talks to Meg on the necessity : place or tide over a situation that 
t .r a nasironomic ^of bearing and forbearing with the i strains affection to the breaking point. 
.s that will be it. 



Recipes jor j4omB Cooking 



I? 



Br EMMA PADDOCK TELFORD. 'g 

llorHfrarti^i S;.mfe. 



Skhoiratel^ (brimmed &iPemng 

^Q^m^ ^e^est Pamian Models 



One of these decorative pieces is worn 
directly in the front, two on either side 
and a fourth in the back, where thc- 
nccklace fastens. 

The wider these collars the more ef- 
fective they are and consequently are 



allord to have several of these collars i oifset the apparent weight of the orna- 
to wear with evening gowns in green. | nunts, should be dresst-d Wgh at leaat 
blue etc. to correspond and make the , In the back, and waved and rolled In 
wboie to let complete in one color. Ifi-olt puffs on the sides and brought 
Dobsible the figure in the gown andUown on the forehead In ^JOse curl* 
the design in the wide necklace should, that part in the center of the head. 



for the time being at least. 



;h the tan- 
v arte ties), 

and ligs are 

then mois- 

ry. Chill 

., * been cut 
or without 1 



A woman who refrains from answering 

^^^ ♦»,,:, tan angry or irritated remark from her 

The oldec one grows the more the ', ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ forbearing. He may not 

truth of this is borne in. When one is , ^^ aJize it at the time, and may totally 

voung one thinks that It Is enough to 1 i^^^j. appreciation then, but he will not 

io\c a person dearly to ha%e life i"o^e j i^er. and the realization may help 

on withdut a ruffle to mar the surface, j^^,^ another time to self-control. 

But unfortunately it takes only a Xelther does forbearing mean that 

short Ume to learn quite differently; j q,^^ jg never to allude to trjdng things 

, that those for whom we care most have , ^^^^^ ^y ^^e individual. But there is 

^ j^ \^^9w»%^9 u g <u>vw\i>zira /r imu u<i»uii«Ji ^ii^ v<MJ«>ua? ^^ the greatest capacity for vexing and , j^^^ doubt that when the mind is ser- 

^ & '" ^ to'lne us from, the mere fact that , ^.j^^ ^^^ conditions right one can make 

*% i<->>l<*>>>>>>>>l<*:-->>>>>:-->^^^^ whatever they think or do matters so , ^ criticism kindly and gently that will 

much more than anything done by an- j j^g taken in the same spirit, which, if 
other toward wiiom we are indifferent. I ^j^g^^j^ when the hearer was tired or 
We are not half as apt to lose our tern- j angry, would lead to a domestic riot, 
pers with pc<y?le we don't care for as j Bearing, as Mrs. March used It, in- 
V ith those of whom we are fond. Those ; eluded broadly the recognition that no 
w bo mean little to us may Irritate for matter how great a love one may hav j 
the moment, but it takes one for w honi f^,j. another there will always be times 



t'»rii Muffins. 



ab' 
of 



^tiiffcfl Tangt'rliiea. 



B. P. 

for tangerines varies ae 
■ :als on hand. Batianas. place. 



iiana. 




ir: iuiiiLs to look like 


ih** p 


:;;lke.s .i 


er. An exceedingly 

■ w tulips can be 

'•« Tutti-frutti 




IIoV\ t 


' --"• 


.M V 




1 li .M. ;. - ;o paclc 

; them to keep for a 

■ • - • —them In 

do it. 

P H.Q. 

k eplng 

ow the 

them 

. havo no coiil sior- 

:nay Vio kepi for five 

Mix oil cup un- 




I 11 ic vV . 


- ' uantity of 




1 two V- 


:er. Turn 

iKiit \ iiot. When 

utely < > vho eggs 

►l to crack the 

.- \v\\\ spoil si»n. 




ggs shoulii 


1 \»he!l 




111. and the 


r than 


the 


above mixture. If i ;g the 


lime 


will ea' '^ 


<io 1 . I- good 


\ way 


Is to y. 


1 pack 


' ' ' 


, 


id .M.,\ 11. 1 'o lioi allow 
h. Keep in a very cool 



j^lds for J^ome Ckanmg \ 



.;r w 



Rop=: »cr :'■ ' •:-■••- ~ .,^re th'-' r-^.o..- ..-,•• ;' .,< ihi« 
aid in spr '^ng. a:. 

b*r : - 

Sfcti 






J».'l 



% i: ' 

art 
w< 

that itre not. 
Weil regulated 



itne of til 
due. 
cr.n? 

flairs, 

the 

: .utur.- and brush- 

•od quite as ncces- 

-re arid cooking utensils. 

are so che in. too, that 

' ■ --v of bru-shes to 

'ue- 

in the corners 

They are of 

t fritm one side 

p«3:rted. which 

e lo >;vi into -square cor- 

out the dust- Otherwis" 

ill- eoriL-iructed and look exactly 

the ordinary whisk broom, and arc 

. ... .-■! , ... M.^tvi in the same way on the flat portijns 

ion thai th> of the carpeted steps. They cost but 19 

oi<cT.a/| I f 'or ?i ('•ent,'?. 

ng hardwood floors there are 

•.i.-j of brush'-s. all recommend- 

• 1 by housewives, to gather up dust and 

.:nt- There is the string mop with the 

ads fitted with, rubber knobs to prevent 




we have a sincere liking or affection to ^^^ irritation or failure in some trifling 
make us thoroughly ango'- Xothin..? ' ^.^y ^j^at tries or disappoints. And for- 
but bearing the annoying thing, and j jj^^^^jg jg ^jjc knowledge that the love 
fcibearing to be equally .^nnoying to ! jg great enough to accept this as a hu- 
the person who caused it. is going to j yy^^^x weakness, making allowances, and 
smooth out the rough place, and peo- , trying to be considerate, helpful and 
pic who live together must live in bar- I j^^j aggravating. 

mory or existence becomes unbear- ! ^^y woman who makes an effort to 
able. j bring these "two bears" into her daily 

Forbearing by no manner of means life acquires tremendous aids for 
i« beinit t-ampled upon. There arc cer- , domesUc happiness. They are shy 
tain things or situations In which it is {things, and most apt to flee when most 
impossible to forbear without Involving , required, but a little determmation will 
one's self respect— that most desirable keep them by her side, and li/ie^ many 



of all qualities. But these are so ex- 
treme as never to ^nter the lives of 
some women, and one is more apt to 
gain by lorbearlng than by resenting. 




THE EVERLASTING 
FEMININE 



By Harold Day. 

(Copyright. 1906. by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 
"Be ye agoin' to swear away the life 

of your own son— our son. Mary?" 
The old mans voice quavered and sunk 

into a wlUne. ,, . 

"I'm goln' to tell the truth." replied the 

old woman with a weary smile "He 

threw it away himself and killed his 



Harter. He always had been a bad egg. 
and a menace to peaceable, law-abiding 
citizens. Yes, it was a gcK>d thing aU 
around, and the prosecuting attorney waa 
verj- complacent as he arose to outUn« 
the case to the jury. 

"This case, gentlemen, is fortunately 
so plain that it will ba necessary to de- 
tain you but a few moments. In fact. 1 
think one wltne.ss will determine ths 
entire matter. Let Mary Harter be 
sworn." 

As the woman took her seat in th« 
witness box an almost impercepttlble but 
heart-breaking moan came from the white 
lip.i of the old man whose side she left. 
It caught her ear. and she turned her 
eves upon him. As she looked, his drawn 
face and terror-stricken eyes faded from 
her sight in a sort of mist through which __ 
she saw the face of her young lover of 
forty vears ago. And in her old ears 
there rang again the passionate words he 
had whispered there in the days long 
forgotten. She saw him t)eside her at tho 
altar on that day of days wlien all the 
future was bright and all the sky rose- 
colored. 

And out of the mist came the outlines 
of the cradle in which she had rock«d 
her fir.st-bom— the cradle Nat had built 
with Ids own hands. 

Then she heard as in a dream the smug 
voice of the prosecuting attorney: 

"Now, Mrs. Harter. lell the Jur>- your 
name and relationship to the prisoner 
and the victim of this brutal murder, and 
in vour own words tell If you saw the 
deed committed and just how it hap- 
pened." 

Turning bewildered eyes on the lawyers, 
the court and the jury, the woman gave 
her name and addre.ss. Then gazing 
straight at her husband through tear- 
filled eyes, she said, with perfect delibera- 
tion and emphasis: 

"Tom and Pete had some words about 
some money and Pete got mad and said: 
'I'll kill you. you low, eood-for-nothtn' 
blaegard: that's what IMl do,' and he 
struck him with a chair and drove him 
back into the corner. Tom was tryin' to 
defend himself, and he saw he was gula' 
to gel his head broke, and there was 
murder in Pete's eyes, and Tom reached 
out for the knife that was on the table 
and struck at Pete. And It killed him. 
And that was all there was to it. ' 

During this testimony the prisoner and 
his father had leap«Mi to their feet, the 
former with amazement depicted on his 
face, the latter with tears starting to 
his eyes, while the prosecuting attorney 
sat back with mouth wide open, so 
thoroughly paralyzed that he never pro- 
tested as the old woman, at the end of 
her testimony, arose and stepped down 
was not very bad except when he was in from the witness chair, 
licke" And he wasn't himself when he She never looked at the prisoner, but 
And he feels as sorry as any- 1 walked straight to her husband, and. 
Not the gallows: Ah! i hand in hand, they walked from the 



other timid creatures, they become 
braver by constant companionship, and 
will stand by in the time of emer- 
gency. 



JfCH^i*"* 



did it. 

body for it now 

Marv. not the gallows," 



and he slipped ! court room 



froni "his chair onto his knees and sobbed 
before her. 

"Where's Peter?" demanded the woman, 
drawing back her skirts, which the man 
attempted to cling pathetically to. 
"Where's my Pete, who never did a wrc ng 
to anvbody, and who always was bullied 
and licked by Tom? I won't save him; 1 
tell you I won't." 

The day of the trial came, and the 
prosecuting attorney arose calm and con- 
fident. Here was an easy case, and it 
promised to be brief. He would get a 
quick conviction and the accompanying 
glory, and would hurry along other cases 
and show a dispatch of business which 

hrother-mv baby 1 saw him do it. ana i would reflect great credit upon his office. 

I'm eoln- to lell the truth and let him be The conviction was sure because the 

tiwiVird" bov'a motlier was to go on the stand to 

•Blit Tom's your boy. too, Mary-your te.«=tify against him. It was a lucky tWng. 

oldest." persisted the old man 



-. ratchlng or rubbing the baseboard. L'Art ct la Mode. 



•1 



been to us? What pride have we In him. 
Charmingly picturesque are the two e%enlng gowns here Tllustrated. The what h^p^ J"'" Ms future? No no N^t 
first has a Ix>uls XVI coat crosse.1 over a wide girdle of a de(^p tone of taffet^ J^^ mlgh^,a^-^ »^,}Vs^blen ^a ^d bot and 
silk. The fichu is of chiffon and Alenron lace. Of deep pmk laffeta is the »^.^'' ^ 1^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^.^ ^,„^^ ,,is o^n 
second costume. This dress is opened all the way down the froat, over a pet- j j,r„ther and I wont do anythin" to save 
tlcoat formed of ruffles'of Chantllly lace. Bandrf of the silk. fStstened at eacn i ,,1,^1. ' ' ^ ^., .^ „ 

end by large roses, croea over the lace skirt. Both gowns are models from "But he was In licker when he did it, 
' " 1 • _j-j .»,,. ^\A .^.. r, "iou know ^om 



TAX FERRETS 

Find $4,000,000 oF Taxable Property Has 
Been Hidden. 

Wabash. Ind.. March IC— Workman 9t 
Higgs. tax ferrets, have completed their 
work on V/abaah county records. Under 
their contract with the county commis- 
sioners, for every $10i) sefjuestered taxes 
collected through their report they are to 
receive $35. The record of omitted prop- 

, _. , erty, cash, mortgages. _ and like credits 

because she had been the only witness of ! found In the tweiily yeaYs covered by the 
the murder, and without her testimony ! investigation is »4.on«>.000. The books were 
onlv the weakest sort of circumstantial ! turned over to County As.sessor I'awling, 

evidence would have to be relied on. But j and he is expected to send out notices to 

;,■;.» k^W^ hilt twentv times A\e arid he 1 he had It from her own llpe that she pro- all concerned. Higgs says a large pro- 
"»°i..^t v«„ Jn^ Nat 1 l^en him do it ' POsed to tell the truth and bring the I portion of the amount found to be due 
^^^^X ^nnre What comfit haLTie ever niitrderer to justice. I will be obtained by the county, but local 

moren once. » hal cojnion nas ne e^^r | ^^^^ ^ brut-al murder, too-the ' attorneys take a different view of the 



I will ask that the case be dismissed." 
said the prosecuting attorney. "And I 
will recommend a study of woman's na- 
ture to every law student." 



What's he ever done to show It? 
cried the woman fiercely. "He struck 
me_ves. struck me with his own hand; 



I pleaded the old man. 



killing of Peter Harter by his brother 1 ease and within a week it is expected 
Tom. As nearly as could be found out. 1 In one or more cases to have the contract 



he had been stabbed without warning 
simply because he expostulated with his 
brother for brutal language used to his 
old mother. 

It would be a good thing for the com- 
munity, moreover, to get rid of Tom 



between Workman & Higgs and the 
county commissioners set aside. Local 
officials are of opinion that much of the 
staff turned up is either duplicated credit 
or does not represent bona-Ode taxablA 
property. 



4 



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lun^ 





























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1 


f 




1 






■ IP ■■' ■ ■ 



■^ — '^^y 






} ' 



THE DULUTH EVENING HERALD: FRIDAY/ MARCH 16, 1906. 




J. M. GIDDIIJG & CO. 



J. M. GIDDING & CO. 



J. M. GIDDING & CO. 



J. M. GIDDING & CO. 



J. M. GIDDING & CO. 



J. M. GIDDING & CO. 



Splendid Values 

in Tailored 
6^uits at $15. 




As low ^price as any decently-wear- 
ing article could be made for. 

AT $18.50 WE OFFER JAUN- 
TY LITTLE ETON OR COAT 
SUITS that are stylish and natty, 
and made of good materials. 

AT $25.00, $27.50 AND $29.50 

we show a large range of stylos in 
plain Eton, Bolero Eton, Tuxedo 
Eton, 'Pony" Coat Suits, Jacket 
Suits, etc., in a wide range of beau- 
tiful and stvlish materials. 



AT $32.50, $35.00. $37.50, $39.50 
AND $42.50 we show ranges of 
styles and materials that at once 
appeal to those looking for high- 
class things. No less than two hun- 
dred styles are represented in our 
stock at these prices ! 

THE $35.00, $37.50 AND $39.50 
LINES ARE EXCEPTIONALLY 
STRONG, and include, in addition 
to the chiffon Panamas and serges, 
a very wide range of high novelty 
materials. 

AT $47.50, $49.50, $52.50, $59.50 
AND UP TO $97.50 wo >how a 
range of high-class, exclusive styles 
that for beauty and distinctiveness 
surpass, we believe, any display 
made by any house in the West ! 

COAtrS, WRAPS, DRESSES, 
SKIRTS, WAISTS— and all of the 

"fixings" are ready for yuur si)ring 
choosing 1 




Girls' Suits and^ Coats: A Practical Opening' 
of Interest to Girls of All Ag'ess And to Mothers. 

Most of the new fine things have arrived. 'Fine, remember, does not necessarily imply high price. The great success of 
this Girls' Store has been achieved just here. Fine,^beautiful, exclusive clothing if you will, and of moderate price. Alothers 
have alwavs complained that ready-made clothing for girls was a convenience, but a costly one. The Gidding Store appre- 
ciated the 'need, chose skillful wom'en to do the work of planning, but with this injunction: "Do it economically, but at "o 
sacrifice of qualitv." So. tomorrow's opening is of moment. It shows Outer Clothing for girls of all ages. It shows the faddish 
prettv touches that girls love. Built over the sensible good cut that mothers value. The opening shows coats for girls from 
tot to young woman size— . At the Juvenile store, (Annex). 




Tailored Suits for Girls of lO to 16 
Tailored iSuits for Girls of 14 to 16 

London Sailor Suits of galatea, duck, serge, Panama and novelty mixtures. 
^ That outline is meagre framework holding literally hundreds of pretty garments. 
* Girls know, so the invitation to come is extended to them and their mothers. 

Here and there we've chosen a few styles to hint of many. For instance: 



$3.95— New Reefers of novelty cloth ; red or 
blue. 

$3.95 — Rather long Reefers of checked cloth 
or tan covert; collarless ; inlaid with linen in con- 
trasting color. For ages 6 to 14. 

$4.75 — Stylish three-quarter Coats of broken 
plaids; collar and cuffs of contrasting color. 

White Serge Coats for girls of 4 to 8; range 
in price from $6.25 to $16.50. 

$10.00— Stylish seven-eighth length coats of 
English overpaid and striped effects. For ages 
8 to 14. • 

MISSES' TAILORED SUITS. 

$12.50 — Prettily tailored Suits of fancy mixed 
cloth, in medium or light gray effects; collar and 
cuffs are inlaid with taffeta; entire jacket is neatly 
trimmed. Stylish panel-pleated circular skirt. 
Sizes for girls, 14 to 18 years. 



$12.00— value $16.50— Double-breasted Suits of 
fancy gray mixed cloth; effectively trimmed with 
braid; collar and cuffs; graceful skirt. Sizes for 
girls 14 to 18 years. 

$18.50— Suits of check materials, trimmed ; neat- 
ly braided and piped; very striking elbow sleeve. 
Girls 14 to 18 years can be fitted. 

$29.50— Nobby Pony Jacket Suits in broken plaid 
effects ; new full box style ; inlaid edges are finished 
with silk braid; high kilted skirt. Sizes for girls 14 

and 16 years. 

$45.00— Beautiful Eton Suits of chiffon broad- 
cloth in blue. Hip-length coat, inlaid with pleats; 
rolling collar ; cuff is a combination of silk, lace and 
hand-embroiderv. 



=a?»1^*^ 



STYLES SUITABLE FOR THE NEW 
BLACK JACKET COMBINATION. 

The newest Paris fad is to have a plain colored jacket and 
cloth skirt. Preferably of plaid or check. Just sucli skirts 
as we are showing. An eccmomical way to heed the fashion 
would be to get one of these \ ery smart checked or plaid >k!xt'^. 
They come for as little'as $5.00 — though some ui the prctiivst 
are $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00. 

AT $7.50— Stylish Skirts of novelty chevi.jts anti worsteds 
plain Panamas or white serge. 



Many Pretty Styles in Misses' Coats $35.00 

Smart Eton Bolero styles, lace trimmed! Alice blue, rose, choral, reseda, sage, navy and black; 
also many novelty materials and checks or stripes, made in every way as pretty as our exclusive. 
styk> for women! Jackets all taffeta lined. Skirts of circular style with fold effects. 

•■ 

Many Pretty ^'tyles in "Junior*' Coats. 

Bright, effecti^•e st>ks for school girls, 11, IG and 18, in the new and effective materials. 

At $8.75— Of light broken checks or plaids; At $12.50— King Edward check— just as smart 

cloth folds down back; reach close to the as can be— double-breasted, large self-cloth covered 
shoe top. buttons, velvet collar, shoe top length. 

Values in "Junior" Coats at $15.00. 

Fully twenty different materials to select from — large plaids, broken plaids, checks, stripes and 
nf>^ city cloths of many kinds — one style is collarless, but trimmed at neck and cuffs, with silk moire 
and braids to match; full loose back with detachable belt; double-breasted effect with novelty buttons. 
Another style is single-breasted, fly front, with moire notch collar ; very smart and effective — also $15. 

These are but two styles, but they should give you a hint of the stock. 




AT $10.75-— Beautiful Skirt< of Panama am! fine worsteds, 
in checks and stripes, with self folds of cloth at bottom and* 
new Van«lyke points — circular gored, of course! 

AT $9.75— English twine v..ilc skirts, in 
navy, black, tan, gray and rocda. 

AT $15.00, $16.50 AND $18.50 \vc ^how 
magnificent lino of higli-cla>s XoveUy 
Skirts, in an niuisually wide range of ma- 
teria!-;, in cream grounds with tiny black 
>n"i]n.s 1 -r checks, hij;h no\clty shadow 
plaiiis. cream white serge> and PanaJnas. 

CHIFFON PANAMAS, in Alice bhie, 
roeda green, bixjuet, l>lack, navy and many 
no\elty effects. In thi-^ range we are in a 
p<i>ition III ''i'i'er --tvles and \ allies that no 
other liKU^e in the Xorthwtst can duplicate, 
for our orders were placed earl}, (vr before 
tlie materials were scarce and prices were 
advanced to their |)resent cost! 

BEAUTIFUL VOILE SKIRTS— A collection of mo.lels 
that are beautiful — jdain circular gr.red or w itli -everal r<.\vs 
of taffeta l);mds running around the bottom — $22.50 to $29.50. 
.Silk drrips to match. ' 




>» 



tStylish SKirts for GirIs->- 
Big^ sind Little. 

Su*spender effect — to be worn with waists or "guimpes" 
—to fit children tJ to lo. Accordion pleated, full and generous 
in size — of fine Henrietta cloth, in navy, black, white, light 
blue, red and green. 

$5.00 for any size. You couldiut have them made for 
k>s than $^.50. 

New "Peter 
Ttiompson' 
and Fweg'ula- 
tion Suits. 

Navy, cream, white, gray and 
novelty material. ' We have 
just placed on sale many very 
new and smart effects in serges, 
Panama cloths and worsteds^ 
at $12.50, $13.50, $15.00, $18.50 
and up to $'^5.00 — for sizes 14 
to 18 for njisses — and $T.50 to 
$15.00 for sizes 6 to 12. 




Misses' and Girls' Dresses, 

for t/Jfternoon and Party IVear, School, Outing and 

Gemial Service. 

Misses' Tailor Suits in plain and fancy styles; Separate 
Skirts, Linen and Cotton Frocks; Dresses in exclusive effects, 
appropriate for dance and reception ; Blouses for wear with 
tailor suits. Misses' Coats and Evening Wraps. Children's 
Frocks of muslin, pique, linen and serge. 

JUNIOR SUITS FOR SCHOOL 
GIRLS— Sizes 12, 14, 16. (Annex). 

Of novelty checks, pretty gray mix- 
tures and plain cheviots. Coats double 
or single breasted ; new model skirls. 
Exceptional values I 

At $12.50 — Suits of check velour 
with pastel moire collar — value $l(i.50. 

At $18.50 — of novelty materials — ■ 
coat collarless, trimmed at neck and 
cuffs with moire and braid; all satin 
lined; $23.50 value. 

Also exceptionally strong lines at 
$21.50, $23.50 and $25.00. 




"Where Leath- 
er Reigns «Su- 
presne*' With 
Other Fashions 

For gladsome Spring and the 
bright summer we are splen- 
didly prepared with a profusietn 
of creations in leather, unpre- 
cedented for intrinsic qualities 
and fine artistic effects. All 
the cleverest Bags in new- 
shades and styles. 

The "utility"' bag— the latest 
evolution of the shopping bag 
— and very handsome ! 

See our new Easter Bags in 
Spring and Summer tints. 
Light and dainty. With and 
without pearl effects. New 
sHding t>r double handles. The 
Fairyland colors. Metal trim- 
mings in "Veit De Mer"— the 
new aesthetic green. New ef- 
fects in Roman finish — some 
of the new shades — and, by the 
way, these high shades, "Pas- 
tels," are all imported from 
France, where the tanning is 
more perfect. In addition to 
the regular staple lines we 
show the pastel shades of blue, 
green, gray, rose, choral, tan, 
etc. 

"Auto" Bags, Vanity Bags 
and Vanity Pocket Books, etc., 
ranging in prices from $2.50 to 
$22.50. 

Shopping Bags of all descrip- 
tions, from $1.00 to $18.00. 

Gold Belts. 

An exquisite assortment of 
Gold, Tinsel and Silver effects 
in all the new shapes and tints. 
Prices -from TSc to $11).00. 

STEEL STUDDED BELTS 
— Narrow steel studded Belts, 
also in attractive crush effects. 
The new black buckskin, cov- 
ered or gilt — "Sc to $5.'«5. 

FINE FRENCH KIDSKIN 
BELTS, in all the late shades — 
$1.25 to $5.50. 

WASH BELTS— Linen em- 
broidered Wash Belts, all new 
designs— 50c to $3.00. 



aris Jewelry 

J©velties« 



Fashion demands Fancy 
Combs, more fancy than ever 
■ — in all the new high back and 
jeweled effects — from $1.00 to 
$20.00. 

Complete new assortment of 
La Vallieres, Dog Collars, 
Long Chains, Rhinestone 
Buckles, Hat Pins, Scarf Pins, 
Brooches, Silk Bags, Beaded 
Bags and Hair Ornaments, such 
as Barrettes, etc. 



The iStyle Store. 



*5v^! 



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Sup. St. ®. 1st Av. W, n 



r::^:#Ea:s3»«Ea:Sti3*i^3^EXi3:cs:^X3B«« 




CUMMINS 
TOOBISY 

Iowa's Governor Cannot 

Attend the Garfield 

Club's Banquet 

Several Other Speakers 

of Prominence Have 

Been Secured. 



tllat his oft!<-i;il «luli«s ;it t!i:s tii.l. 
w*r«» siuli tluit it would \n- iiniK>ssll»lc 
fur him to \>e mi luiiiil, as much us he 
woulil likftii (in so. 

While tlif t»-l»>,'iam w.is ;i .li.s;ipp<>int- 
mfiit. thf <-inninii tc"- h.is iuiotht'i' iiwin 
in vitvv Who will hv just as popular a.s 
a speaker if s*iur<«1. and his an ♦piam «; 
is ixp<-itc'«l today or tomorrow. Alnady 
ail atlrartive list of »pt'ak«rs has Xnvn 
arraiiK«'d, IniludifiK I- l'- lj«'nrool of 
."<up» rior. Uiulinii H»-i>ubHtan candidate 
fur Kov»'rnor of Wisconsin, Conj?r»=>8S- 
riian J. Adam H*'d«'. «'<mK«'cssnian H. t'. 
Adams of aM. Wis., and l*. C. 

Haupl of F» TL is, I'niltd .States 

tlistnct atiornt \. < 'i;iKrt*p.sman Atlanis 
will bf tlu' Icadiuff sptak«»r of the 
tvcniuK. and Iht- reputation he has al- 
ready tstaldlslu'tl is sucli as to ins>ire 
a pleasant half hour or moic for the 
bamiueters. 'l"lie jiili.t- men duwn to 
r< spond to tin- ti.isis are al.so a-tdt! 
s|.eaker.H. 

Tilt- (iurnehl club h.is .iri.«nn<il for 
sp« elal trains «>n tin- Dulutlj. Missabo 
& .Xnrlhtrn and the l>ulutli * Iron 
RauKc rallro.tils. to arrive in Duluth 
in ample time far the b.m'iuet. Tlu 
.Missiibe train will start at Hibbing and 
the Iron Rann'' at HlbbinK- 
M. H. Boiitelle of Mlnneaptdis h.is 
:i<1 that he will si'cak at Ihe t>an(|uet 
if he can arrauRe it so as lu be in Ou- 
luth next l-'riday t-veninir. 



an BRIEFS 1 




i.'»^(^»i(--XiH^i^i^i(^X-i(^^HHi*it'iHi'iHk 



Theodore C Idell of this city was ex- 
amined for insanity in probate court 
y»^terday and an order was made for his 
committment to the state hospital at 
Fergus Falls. The information was filed 
by W. J. Lanigan of 12a>i East Fourtli 
street. 

John 
known 
guilty 



the kind In the Northwest. There will 
also be a finely-equipped gymnasium, 
measuring !<0 iiy 25 feet. 

C'onslderable interest has been aroused 
over an attractive St. Patrick's day 
window at Silbersleln & Bendy company's 
istore. 



M. 

as 
to 




Govcnair ("unmiiiis ..f low.i will not be 
a speaker at i!u- (lartUld Kepubliian 
€:lub biu'iuet next Friday evening, but 
a mati will be sei m e.l in his pl.K e who, 
It Is undersiood. holiis lust as promin- 
ent a position ill the political lile ot 
the nation. 

Governor runimins h.is fit:ur. d quite 
exteiLSl'. ely in tn.' n. v\ -p.ii" rs of late, 
and his work iu Iowa, .uid liis powers 
as a speaker, li;ive attracted national 
attention. Thf eommittee in eharKe 
of the matter of setting speakers for 
I lie big banquet next week hoped that 
the governor could be prevailed upon 



to be pf 

jj:ram wa 

to tlie ill '. nation. 



ifterntion a tele 
:i him in answer 
mil in It he stated 



LABOR mmS HAVE 

A RIGHT TO STRIKE. 

rinoinnati, .March Ifi.— The right of a 
labor union to conduct a strike was sus- 
tain. d »)y Judge Howard Ferris of the 
superior court, in a decision here to- 
day. The case was that of the Per- 
kiiis-ranipbell company against the 
I'nited Leather Workers, the company 
.•seeking to enjoin the union from strik- 
ing, lie declared that even picketing 
isi lawful, so lung a.^ there is no violence 
or interference. The Injunction was, 
therefore, denied. 



McLean of Hihbing, connuonly 
"Muck" McLean, pleaded not [ 
a eharfte of assault, before | 
Judge Cant yesterday afternoon. McLean | 
is claimed to have assaulted an engineer 
nanud Conway with a piece of had pipe 
.««ome months aso. Since the affair Con- 
way has disappeared. McLean has been 
at liberty under bond. 

Rev. Charles Fox Davis will preach this 
evening at the evangelistic services at tlie 
Grace M. E. church. 

I). Mahoney & Son, partners, and D. 
Mahonev and Janies F. Mahoney, as in- 
dividuals, have filed petitions in bank- 
ruptcy court. They are from Hrainerd. 
in the partnership matter the liabilities 
are listed at $1,047.99, and the a.ssets at 
$l..V«3.;iii. l^ennls Mahoney's debts amount 
to $.'^) and his assets to $iy5; the debts of 
James F. Mahoney are none and his as- 
sets are $195. 

Giddings announcement for tomorrow s 
.special informal displays oi misses' and | 
clnUlren's coats, suits and dresses In their) 
juvenile department. Now located in j 
the Annex. - _ ^, , . 

A stipulation for dlsmis.sal was filed in | 
district court in the personal damage 
suit of John PolinsUy against the Zenith 
Furnace comiumy. 

The official board and men of the En- 
dion Methodist church will glv»' a re- 
ception to all of the members and friends 
of the church this evening in the church 
parlors, beginning at S o'clock. 

The annual meeting of the public affairs 
committee of the Commercial club will 
bo held this evening at the Commercial 
club. 

In the new .•uldltion to tht McKay hotel 
will be included turkish bathrooms which 
will, it is claimed, surpass anything of 



I PERSONALS 

Duncan of .\itkin is visiting 



J. Chapman of 316 East 



Mrs. R. M. 
Mrs. Charles 
Sixth street. 

J. A. Corville left for Alarquette, Mich., 
today. 

George H. Campbell of Marquette, sup- 
erintendent of the dining car service on \ 
the South Shore, returned home today af- 
ter a brief visit in the city. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Andrews left over 
the Omaha today for Indianapolis, Ind. 

J. Kilz of ilibbiiig Is registered at the 

St. Louis. , .,.^^, 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Chapman of Ilibbing 
are at the McKay. 



especially, as the appearance of a per- 
manent and vivid blush would be in no 
way a desirable acquistion. 

Two things are mainly responsible 
for rendering this result possible — first, 
the introduction of antiseptics by Lord 
Lister, the great surgeoji, and, second- 
ly, ihe invention of the electric latj:oo- 
iiig apparatus. This latter Instrurnent 
permits of practically painless tattoo- 
ing, the operator simply guiding tho 
needle-holder, and the needle being au- 
tomatically driven Into the skin to 
whatever deptli desired, and x\ith enor- 
mous rapidity. 

In working on a lady's face It can he^ 
Imagined that the utmost care is taken, 
and before commencing proceedings all 
instrujntnt and the operator's hands 
are rendered aseptic, in the same manner 
as before surgival operations, as it also, 
of course, the part to be operated upon. 

There Is no pain attaclied to the pio- 
ceedings, as in ordinary tattooing, a.s 
a certain percentage of cocaine Is used 
in the coloring solution, and I feel sure 
that the knowledge of this fact has 
largely helped to render the operation 
feasible, as four sittings of about one 
hour's duration each have to be sub- 



is bestowed that powerful glasses arc 
worn, and, as far as possible, the needle j 
is introduced at an equal distance be- 
tween adjoining hairs. 



T 



TATOOINQ CHEEKS. 
L<indon Answers: At first sight this 
statement aj)pears absurd, unless we 

intend to judge beauty from the point I milted to if a perfect result Is to be. ob 
of view of a Maori chieftain, and it will i tained. 

probably come as somewhat of a shock I Fashion has decreed that luxurious 
whtn I affirm that at the present mo- 1 eyebrows are necessary for tlie proper 
menl many acknowledged society beau- I setting of the eyes we admire, and here 
ties owe their charms to the art of a ' once more art steps in to the aid of 



skilled tattooist. Such, however, is the 
case, and there is no longer any need 
for the jaded .society beauty to resort 
to rouge to hide the havoc a long and 
gay London season Is rendering to her 
complexion. 

I have had the benefit of carefully 
examining several recent cases, and the 



nature. It does not matter what color 
the eyebrows are, the skin beneatli 
them can be tattooed so that they ap- 
pear to be tv.ice a^ thick as they really ' 
are. Do not run away with the Idea 
that this is a slinple and straightfor- 
ward proceeding, it Is not. It would be 
if it did not matter If the real hairs 



result Is so natural that It Is Impossible' fell out; but this, of course, would be 
of detection— isfip«claily as the coloring I disastrous, and hence the roots of the 
used is so detlcate that the complexion I hair must be most carefully avoided 
retains all lt« powers of heightened { In Introducing the tattooing needle, or 
color under the stress of excitement ; they would be at once and forever per- 
and pleasure. Mention this point I manently killed. Indeed, so much care 



WORLDS BIG LIBRARIES. 

New York Sun: The la.st report of 
the librarian of congress sh<^v8 the 
number of books In the Congressional 
library to be L300,000. The increase 
fn their number Is so rapid that it is 
expected that in the course of time the 
Congressional library will be the 
largest In the world. 

Before the extension of the Con- 
gressional library to Its present di- 
mensions the Paris national library, 
with 2,000,000 bookF, stood first. The I 
library of the British Mu.seum and the 
St. Petersburg imperial library fol- 
lowed, with 1,000,000 each. 

Berlin, Dresden, Munich and Copen- 
hagen had large libraries at that time, 
and there were 350,000 books in the- 
library of the Vatican in Rome, and 
300,000 in the Bodleian library at Ox- 
ford. The Washington library fol- 
lowed with 230,000 books, and the 
Astor library, in this city, had 150.000. 

The Paris library has now 2,500.000 
books, the library of the British Muse- 
um has 2J[)00,000, the imperial library 
in .St. Petersburg 1, 500^000 and the 
library of congress 4,300.000. At the 
present rate of increase the Congres- 
sional library will soon overtake that 
of St. Petersburg, and will ultimately 
overtake the British Museum and the 
national library In Paris. 

Meanwhile, under the sj'stem of 
consolidation of libraries now^ going 
on, the New York public library, a 
comt)lnatIon of three big libraries, will 
exceed even .the Congressional library. 

The Harvard library, at Cambridge, 
has now 560,000 books, Chicago uni- 
versity 300.000. and Yale and Colum- 
bia universities 300,000 each> 



ao La^te to 
^ Classify 



Ilair Dressing, Shampooing, Facial Mas- 
sage, Manicuring, at Miss Horngan s. 



GIRL WANTED 
liousework; two in 
Fifth street. 



FOR GHNKUAL 
family. L'617 West 



FOR SALE— FOT'R I'NITED STATES 
Installment Realty Company's con- 
tracts, about to mature. Apply R., Her^ 
aid. 



Best place to get shoes repaired while 
shoppmg. Goi>her Siioe Works. 



MANICURING. FACE AND SCALP 

treatments. Miss Kelly, r^ifi. Glass Blk. 



MARRIAGE LICENSES. 

Gustof Nikkila to Sophie Mankiiien. 
J. O. Carlson to Teresa Johnson. 
Gust A. John.son to Emma Nelson. 



BIRTHS. 

0L90N— A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mr.s. Charles Oison of Kelsev, at 

St. Luke's hospital, March 11. 
McLKLI^AN— A daughter was born to 

Mr. and Mrs. John McLelian of 1«>A 

East Fifth street. March 11. 
BENSON— A °on was born to Mr and 

Mrs. Charles Benson of 323 West Tenil^ 

street, March 13. 
NEWHOUSE— A son was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. Homer Newhouse of 310 West 

Fifth street, March 12. 



DEATHS. 

MEIER— John Meier, aged 43 years, died 
March 14 at the residence, 242J West 
Fourth street. Interment will be made 
at London road cemetery. 

BRANDT— Gus Brandt of Chisholm, aged 
55 years, died March 14 at St. Luke*a 
hospital. The body will be shipped to 
Chisliolm for burial. 



• ;< 






I 






/ 




Section 1. 

Pages 

1 to 16. 



DULUTH EVENING HERA 



t0\ 
HISTORICAL 




TWENTY-THIJ^D YEAR. 



LAST EDITION. 



znTurr^Y m^p^h it ^^^^ {^^' -tpatmq (^jY^c^jt^W j>, t^wo r^NTg 






today the Trisb Uenerate ibe memory of St Patrick 



L^^>.^»««,»«.«.»>ui.»^I>'''r-'''^'^''*'''^>''''»>-^^^^ 



RUSSIAN REACTIONISTS 
ARE NOT DEFEATED BUT 
TEMPORARILY CHECKED 



Arc Restraining Jews 

From Communicating 

With Witte. 

Orders Issued With Knowl- 
edge of Interior 
Minister. 

Count Podrianvicff, Os- 
tensibly Dismissed, Has 
a Better Job. 



St. T- ■!&. March 17— There ia 

•heady .......re tlial only a check and 

net a iltfcal lias bt.-n aduiif»l?tcn-d to 
reaclionlsls who are conducting 
antl-sfmltlc agitation. Premier 
l\itle. after he had forced a decision 
©f ilie caldiiet tu suppress ih.- agi- 
tation. kuouiiig the audacity of his op- 
poneiiis, t.M k tho pn-cautlon i-rivately 
to ask Iht 



the 

the 



BASEBALL 
SITUATION 

In Copper Country is 

Still in an Unsettled 

State. 

Outcome Depends on 

Lower Railroad Rates 

to Winnipeg. 



DULUTH'S CHANCES FOR 
THE REPUBLICAN STATE 
CONVENTION ARE GOOD 



Twin Cities Are Watching 

Garfield Club Banquet 

With Interest. 

May be Opening Gun in 

Campaign to Get 

Convention. 

Rumor That Bill Grim- 
shaw Will Spring Nel- 
son Resolution. 



1 

J 
] 



j.wJsh ka-lcrs to notify 
' er the Jewish in- 
iliiy wt rv thr>at 
■;liu ill a I>o^i- 
. s I'f takt^'H to 
Jt\\i«=h !• 
that the r- 



riH* 



Lake Linden. Mich.. March 1".— 
(Special to The Herald.)— The baseball 
situation in the Copper country is 
back to the point where It was a 
month ago. Since then two leagues 
have been organized and disrupted, 
and at the present time it is not known 
how the problem will work Itself out. 
The Copper country magnates, how- 
ever, hold the k.y. They wili eillier 
paddle the own canoe or join hand.3 
with the representatives of f<'ur of 

last season's Northern league towns in 'and unable to be present in court 
tight-club circuit. This 



COUNT BONI 
IS NOTWELL 

Fails to Appear in Court 

on Summons by 

Judge. 

Attorney Presents Cert- 
ificate of Sickness From 
His Doctor. 

Paris, March 17.— Judge Ditte, presi- 
dent of the first tribunal of the Seine, 
summoned the Count and Countess 
Boni De Casiellane today for the pur- 
pose of seeking a reconciliation under j °^"J^-^"^-^-----^Jg-^:-^:^ ^^^^^^^^^ 

I the vnus last application for absolute | ^^^.-ening. The banquet is regarded | dictment in Idaho, charged with con- 

i divorce. The countess, formerly Anna 



THE OPERATOR WHOSE FAILURE TO 
DELIVER TRAIN ORDER CAUSED WRECK 
HAD BEEN FOR DAYS WITHOUT SLEEP 



St. Paul, March 17.— (.Special to The 
Herald.)— It is rumored In the Twin 
Cities that the Garfield club of Duluth 



MINERS TO 
GIVE $5,000 

For the Legal Defense of 

Moyer, Haywood and 

Pettibone. 

Convention Adjourns Until 

Monday to Celebrate 

SL Patrick's Day. 



Indianapolis, March 17.— The conven- 
tion of the United Mine Workers of 
will have pickets out to hold in check | America voted $5,000 for the legal do 



OPERATORS 
HOLD^COAL 

An Immense Amount 

Loaded at Pittsburg 

Not Shipped. 

Said to be Held to Await 

Outcome of the 

Conference. 



Company Says If He 

Had. It Was His Own 

Fault. 

Operator Admits He Was 

Asleep When the Train 

Passed. 

The Lives Lost in Wreck 
Never be 
Known. 



all quests who may liave on their per- 
sons sets of resolutions which they wish 



fense of C. H. Moyer, W. D. Hey wood 
and Pettibone, officers of the Western 
Federation of Miners who are under in • 



Edmond 



with special interest in St. Paul, as It ) spiracy. 



tor. 



\ 
to i 

ri • i I 
( 

W u 

tin 
It 
Fo.l 
1, 

by 

•tra 
i„n 
1 . 
BhootiiiM 



a in-'Oi 



l)luck such warn- 

,tivn to ha\-e \rr,,..f 
n given at 

.•iaiiy citing \ 

ut transmit i: 
I'.ig liim of tti>-' 
J.ie. li is fni' 
Is larki! - 

. kll'O.Vl: 
J . Ll. 

..s!i, d Ulat < "ount 
• f 111.- !^. 'lula: : 
'.>. h'> an.i'-'.l a 
■Jously disuiis- i 
"•-ality was <<'-ii\ 
pusi ul Yalta, 

: (Iri.lal of the 

■^ ::. . • -^ ~. :.t 



1. liming an 

.,,,.,,. e,, I,, lion is understood to hinge 

iuestion whether certain 

iuuio;ia i..;.s can be secured for the 

hyng trips fn uj the Keweenaw penin- 

la to Winiiipeg. and it will be known 

!h!:; a few days whether tht- trans- 

es will make the ny 

In case they de, . .. w 

i:i \;_- <.<■. ' of ine four 

. , . t>!U!ary lu . alumet, Lake 

11.1 II, Hancock and Houghton, and 

lijuluiii, Fargo. Grand Forks and Wln- 

Inipeg, a stiing of Urst-class ball towns. 

'■■ut ccvertnp i -Mnte lol ol lerrVtor>'. 

A sutiieii ber of the monled 

i:!. i of Ilaii'. cK nave been pledged to 

!-.;aiilze tlie Hancock end of tne pro- 

;.. . d Portage Lake Park association. 

l.r.jfcted to establish a baseball park 

on the old Franklin stamp sands to 

' serve both of the Portage Lake town?. 

As soon as a similar agreement is 



Gould, was present, with ^v....v,..v. ^^ pej^^.jHarly significant, comhig at this 

Kelly, her lawyer. The count's attor- j ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ chairman Hamlin haa Just 

nty presented a certificate from a <l'»c- |jj.gy^jj ^ can f,jr a meeting of the state 

saving that tlie former was sick central conmiittee for April 3. It would 

The .seem that tliere had almost been col- 
lufcilon between the officers of the club 
and the members of the state central 
committee, bo well are the tv.o timed 
fur Duluth's campaign to secure the 
next Republican convention, it i8 the 
general opinion at the capital that the 
St. Louis county Uepubllcans wili make 
this the opening gun in a campaign to 
secure tlie n-Xt convention. Tiie num- 
ber whicli favors tho Z-^nlth City as a 
meeting place is increi.*iing each day, 



Pueblo, March 17.— E. L. Lively, the 
Pittsburg, March 17.-Le8s than 500,- operator whose failure to deliver the 
«^„ X 1- , * „i ..«-.. ^hfr^T^^A cnnth 'train order that resulted in the colU- 
000 bushels of coal were shipped south, ^,^^^ yesterday, had not been arrested 
from here today despite the fact that ; ^^ ^^ (jj^g morning, and it is consider- 
It is estimated that 15.000,000 bushels of jed probable that no action against him 
coal are loaded in barges in the Ohio, 
and the stage of water was good. The 
coal sent out today was to fill con- 
tracts already made. It is said the 



The convention adopted a resolution op-ators are heading tl^ 



will be taken until after the coroner's 
inquest. 

Lively says of his failure to deliver 
the train order: "I was asleep: that's 
all." 

It is asserted that Lively had worked 



burg, pending a settlement of the wage for several days without sleep. 



favoring woman suftrage and deiea^ta^j^p^^^ ^.j^^j^ ^j^^ miners, as in the event 
a resolution declaring in favor of tlicjof a strike it could be sold to better] 



Denver. March 17.— At the office of 



Bovernment ownership of mines. A | advantage here than in the Soulliern i the general manager of tlie Denver & 



hearing was then -adjourned for a fort 
night. 

COX PLANNED HIS TRIP. 



Virginia Man Has Made Former Trips of 
Ldllg Duration. 

Virginia, Minn., March 17.— (Special to 
Tl-e Herald.)— Information gained yes- 
terday leads to the conclusion that J. V. 
Cox, tlie sulooukeepcr, 
mf.sjilng f'T two w« eJi.« 



number of resolutions concerning the 
scale and the repeal of the Ryan reso- 
lution were olifered. but all were re- 
ferr«^d to the resolutions committee 
withodt action. 

The resolution to vote aid to the of- 
ficers of the Western federation was 
offered by Frank Hays, a delogalo 
from Illinois. The resolution was sup- 
ported on the floor by President Mitch- 
ell and Vice President Lewis. The ex- 
ecutive board was authorized to ex- 



ports. 



itiunpede in the pend additional funds for the defense 
1 vluth, when It of the men is money .should be needed. 



and tilere may be a 

connniilv--e in favor of . , --|--^-, . j. , . , ,a 

who has been, meets next mouth to < uo that uues- , Tlic couyenlioa a4i«>urn«a uuul AR>u- 

\\au *«"' IfjoTT , ' day morning. In honor of St. ratrlcK. 

planned his do- uon. secret i^^'" the state Nearly 1.<M) of the delegteS marched 

r^'urr ,7''rs'■a-o"Varn.d^hat"in^l.e o^mrS^o.^^^^^^^^^ is v. '• . ..ahus.astic | today in the .St. Patrick's day parade 

past he has made trips of long duration , f^r Duluth, and will use all his infiu- 

''■--'■ ence to secure the eon ention for the ^ 



wlUiout notif>ing his frieiuls. 



CoaJ operators are arriving for the 
the [Joint conft^rence with the miners. 

Six hun- 



Alayor Kuuni aimounc.s that more \'^''*" | x'J.rM.'Trncity" Every Northern man on I which will begin Monday, 
a majority or the property owners ale.ngit:"""*^'^" *:'/.*• "^"^'^ -'--^ ^- — - — ■ 



the committee will likely go to the 



'p;'\irrVoV7,aVil;K:\n^ma?;y'£r? are:m.etl>.g next month pledged^ to secure 
known to lie favorable wlio have not yet ihe convention for 



Duluth. If the en- 



ba* k 
Inl 

par 
of 
poi 
no 

«n 1 1 

er 

liai 

ou; 



i(. 



It mling 



uached at Houghton the park asswla- , sig,ud. He antielpates that owners pi ^,,.g.y lU.splayed up to this time is kept 

two-thirds of tlie frontage wiu ,...__« .i-„ 



dred bituminous operators are ex- 
pected. It has already developed that 
there are wide differences of opinion 
among the mine owners as to what 
sliould be done. F. L. Ilobbins of 



Rio Grande today the announcement 
was made that E. L. Lively, night 
operator at f?wallows. was wholly re- 
sponsible for the collision at Adobe yes- 
terday. He was asleep at his post, it 
Is said, when train No. 3 to which h© 
was to have delivered an order went 
by and later he reported to the train 
dispatcher at Pueblo that No. 3 had 
not yet passed Swallows. Two oper- 
ators are employed at Swallows. Live- 
ly's regular work was from 7 o'clock in 
the evening until 7 in the morning, 
when he was regularly relieved by the 
day operator.. Officials of tJie R!o 
Grande deny that Lively had been re- 
uulred to work overtime, and say if 
lie had doi.e so, the action was volun- 
tary on his part. 



LARGE CLASS 
TOJRADl]ATE 

From the School of Agri- 
culture at Minnesota 
University. 

St. Paul. March 17.— The largest cla.is 
that ever graduated from the school of • Pueblo, Colo.. March 17.-While the 
agriculture Of the Minnesota university, --^^ "^ISl^^ ,;L:''l^Jn!l o"n \h"e 
109 in n'jmber, will hold the seventeenth, j;jg„^.^^.j. ^ j^jq (jj-ande railroad will 
annual commencement exercises and, never be known, it undoubtedly will 
receive diplomas next week. Tomorrow ! take rank among the great disasters 

,, _ conser- 

lifo 
six. 




THE KING 
HAS 3^00 WIVES 

Town of Nag Harems 

That is Without a 

Single Man. 



-Mackin is to manage the Crystal Falls 

ehib of the newly organized Menuminet- 

Ilange league, this stason. He is 

vmder resvr\<- to Haneotk, l>nt as the 

Menoniirue li ague is not under pro- 
i tectioii, the contract cannot be en- I (,f"'Yi,'giYi'jans Viil depart next we 

forced. All the men who will 
i Lake Linden uniforms have 



in- guests «{ Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Burley 

\V. G. I'arker of the Mes^aba Telephone 

company wa.« ealled to .Middleville. Mich., 

on uioount of the death of his lather. He 

d < pa r t ed j e s i e r da y . 

Mr. and Mrs. Rod McDonald and party 

ek for 
wear Green River. I'tah, where they will make 



been i tlielr future home 
' signed, and tift. . ri ..r sixvn candidates ' John OBrkn of Brule. Wis.. Is in town 
1 ^ * ^ ■ " 11... .1,1 n... „f i and ma v engage m the livery busniess. 

I for positiuns an ahvady ..ii the ilht of ^^^^ Frarik Gilmour. who is suffering 
the Calum-t management. < »niy a few ' f,.,,„^ tumor In tlie side, went to Duluth 
'of the Houghton players have yet been : this w»'«>k for an operation. 



1 



.\l.uih i;. (.."Special lo The 
ll, Vour coire.spondciit laal a 

talk i\un the latt si Ivnight of the Le- 
[ion of Honor, Mine. Isabelle Massieii, 

/u> 



bt>oked. 



MORE ATROCITIES 



I 

short, ' 

trout. 1. K 

ii\ 

•O: 

hii 

Xlt' 

Otii-. 1 
ed, he 



tvvm .siam. The King ot | („ (^e Dutch Colonies Under Ou«cn 

namvd Chulaloukorns fori u/;„,^i„:„,., 

.ianie. -but he had I Wimeimina s 

His harem is made 



Miss Delia Parshel of Winona Is now 
emriloyed as trimmer in tlie millin»^-ry es- 
tubhshmtiit of Mrs. M. Wt-st. 

Mrs. D. E. C»pi>erntill will return home 
tills evening from Mankato. Minn., where 
she lia.s Wvn visiting relatives. Mr. Cup- 
penuill will me*-t her In Duluth. 






"Mild Rule." 

, The Hague. March 17. — tSpicial to ^ 
. rnl^^ln^ncS:^:"^:;^ The Herald.)-The rule of Uu.m. Wil.| 
.rues and mere slaves. The ^ helmina bids fair to be odious for tne | 
replenished by the following , atrocities comniiited by lier military I 
Wlirn a mandarin or ^'>"i<-' ' ^^,.^.,,3. Rvconily these dispa:.■.I■^ toid 

rjoi: awful bloodshed perpetrated in Java| 



a uiandariii it some 

ial wants to st» al un>listurb- 

procures a pretty girl, or 



STEAMER CEARENSE IS 

STILL FAST AGROUND. 

Atlantic City. March 17.— The Booth 
line steamer Cearense. which went 
ashore near Seaside Park, N. J., early 



DISCRIMINATION 
BY STEAMSHIPS 

Against American Sliip- 
ping is Reported From 

Singapore. 



Ex-President of France Not WDrkin^ on 
His Memoirs. 

Paris. March 17.— (Special to Th9 
Herald.) — Your corresporident asked ex- 
President Loubct whether it was truo 
that he was working on hij Memoirs. 
"I did not authorize such a report, in 
fact the thing never occurred to me. 
Do you know?" he continued, "that 
\V'ashlngton, March J7.— Steamship : during the seven years of my presl- 

discrlminatlon against American ship- dency I never committed a conver- 

plng is reported to the bureau of manu- ; sation. an act. a date or an idea to 

facturers from Singapore by Consul I paper? I never Indulge in such things 

i- .,«..oi ^viivic « hr, arivi<if8 tliat a as memory joggers and kept every- _, , 

General A\ liber, who adxiscs tnai a^^^j^^^ appertaining to my office and to and relatives of persons suffering from 

combination has been effectea between I j^^j.^jgjj ^^^^ Unperlai affairs in my cancer, or having died from cancer, a 

the Barber line. East Asiatic and some ; head." ' 

all oil The ex-pres^ent concluded: "I am 



CANCER IS NOT 
HEREDITARY 

According to the Opin- 
ions of Famous Ex-* 
perts in Austria. 

Vienna, March 17.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— For the benefit of friends 



of the Standard Oil steamers, 

which are under the English flag, aj.dout of olhce and out of politics and 
o-ic uiiutri I 1^ o I mean to enjoy the evening of my life 

the Hamburg-American" line. Tiie 



famous expert reviewed, for your cor- j^an. 



to 

crew 

was the cause of the great disaster. 

The railroad company has refused to 
publish a list of the dead. The fol- 
lowing, however, have been Identified: 

WILLIAM HOLLIS, engineer No. 16, 
Pueblo. 

WALTER COSSLETT, engineer No. 
3, Pueblo. 

H. D. SUDDUTH, fireman No. 16, 
Pueblo. 

EDWARD E. BAIRD. deputy sher- 
iff, Denver. 

ARCHIBALD WHITNEY, prisoner, 
on way to penitentiary at Canon City, 
in charge of Baird. Denver. 

MltS. WILLIAM BURNSIDB, 

daughter and daughter's child, all ot 
Kansas, town not learned. 

A. N. BARKL<.>, .Salida. Colo. 

ENAS McPARTLAND, express mes- 
senger, Denver. 

TAYLOR HEWITT, Lebo. Kan, 

MRS. LILLIAN HEW^ITT, Lebo, 



respondent, the evidence gathered on 



rather a child, to please his majesty, by IKr Majesty's trt'ops, now slmlmr y^gt^rday. was still hard 



None older than ten are received ai v,i,,jj^.s come from tli.' i.sland of Cclo- 1 aground today. It w; 

th. ML Tile king approving of the i„.^,g .^ ,,f ,vhich is under Dutch rule, i . 

ch. .M>s hvr over to teaea.is ^''^ ^ -p,,^. s^^^^jj^ of Dolo, whom Wilhelniuia I ^\'^^^'^|"«^ . ^^^^^ 
two or three years and she lear.is every- j ^^^ recently addressed as 'our ally and Slf^„^,«.^ " itjon and^ 

thtnfr suitable to an Oriental woman . j,.;^.,,^.. refused permission to Li«-Ut. "» jaf> ^^'^"""^^^^ 

th u .^ smKlM>~^ Playmg. tie. I yi^ui^^ of the Dutch army, to bring "a- I ^J ^^^ "^"f '"^ UMnlr 

H'l .,, i< -A v.v.r, (111.. bi'itiEr f'l- .!.. «... „ ;..... i,i^, < ......i t . ..-.■ oS,-,,.,^ u,, -'Steamer j» iJ'HB 



as best as 1 know how. Thougli I am 

and facTt i ''"^'K^^ rates between South Asia and | too old to plough. I shall give more at- 

, i. ^America have been greatly advanced, j tention to agriculture than ever, I will 

■d by the I „ .u ^c^* «f thp vinv.- preside at the meeting of the National 

standing! "^'^'^ '«.^, "*°';! °" ^j"^ P*"^^ ?f ^^^^ ^^[^ 'Agricultural soci^y soon. At the same 

' "" "" "' ■"'■ time I have not resigned my rights and 



.11 Is a sf V. I-.- one. being en- 
Ihe liands of matrons, y* i 
ilu- .same lime for liie giil .11 
u.ay hoeotii"' lu-r lfach--rs' 
■, ■ i>- at,"- of 13 or 14. th.:- 
introduetd to the 
o. ic>..^*::^ a liking to her, hi r 
fortune and that of lur family is made 
A • '>f marriiige ctTfnx^ny follows 

ail 
wl 
or 



Ti. 

llrt ly in 

klifiiv -It 
a i 

king. 



tive troops into his territory since he 
was afraid that there might be troubh- 
lietvveen hi.«; pt ople and tlie soldiers. 
Tht-reupon the lieutenant Invaded the 
country, arre.sted tiie Sultans council- 
lors and fusilladed tht-m without trial. 
The Sultan and his sons were Incar- 
et rited and sent«ncfd to twenty years 
imprisonment at hard labor by the 

At an 



aground today. It was reportei 

wrecking crews, who were .,ic..v....6 . ... , ..^ o,h tt .«■ 

hat she is lying In P^'an snipping conference to aid Eng- 

that the prospects lish and German dealers In East Indian 'duties as a citizen and will give my 
her are good. The i products to regain control of the bu.'.l- aid and council to any matter affect- 
I steamer is lying broadside on the which they have been graduadv'"^ the welfare of. my compatr;lots." 

beach. .«!he has no water in her hold. ; "*^'^'^' ^^"»^" ^"'^^ na\e oetn ki.* . ..^,j^j ^.^^ ^^^.^ „^, regrets?" asked 

Three heavy cables have been run to losing. Tne consui believes that wnati^jje corresuondent. 

the Cearense from a wrecking tug. and is needed throughout the Orient is an I •None whatever— except that I no 
attempts to float her w ill be made at American line of steamers under the longer have a seat in" the senate, but 



the most favorable time. 



' morning the king announcts ^.j^.-j^. authorities of the island. 
•Jo 1 the young woman be a quetj 

lavt. 



opportune 



pondent 

blR t'lWM 

Is 

rt 
br 

rou.i'j' M 
moat .uol 
dir - 
h. 



time, the sultans party 
Only on very rare occa-sious ^-j-.j^^.^ ,,, mght, whereupon Mulder 

ordered his soldiers to shoot. Five wer.i 
killed outright, the rest wounded. The 



ji 



in a Kirl n'nastd In-m the harem. 
Tin- lady . xiilorer told Jour curn.<- 
of a roal Adamie.ss Eden— a 
without a .single man. Tlds 
of Nag Harnms. where the 
"f Siam, or its female 
rio town hi sur- 
> > ,ui;ii v.a!l--4 and a dee 11 
1,1a 11 but the kins lilm>«!l 
y Iraw bridge. Ev. ■ 
-^ '>nly on stated 
casiiiiis ".-.iUcDu' 'i l'>' eiistmn." i-'"i- 
nifHiy fens of >■• n- i'.i>t not a siojile 
at i*y a n • r the Adam- 

k-.- - :i tia.-^ I- led. The la.^'t 

man u ho iri; d ii 1 diaih (r >.n 

8W i'Oii oil! i.ri.'k.s. ■ .11 of tho 'J/v") 

In, ;s [.rhiiaKt-d to sfu'k a pin, _ ^ ,, w ,- o-i. 

llju • ■!■ '•'•Iv ..r an intruder. St. Petersburg. March 1..— The evl- 

Ifs 1 11. .nv, performed In I dence taken in the course of the in- 

put>li. an. a..v....s atira.ts Innneiise vestigatlon into the surrender of Port 
crowd.s Arthur by Lieut. Gen. Sloessel which 

Th. town is admini-t- 1. ; like any probably will drag on for six weeks 
oth.r in (he rnnntrv. .M.:y that th- longer, will heavily damage the repu- 
j, ! otlclals, work tation of Stoes.sel, who is now de 



murder. 

The craelty of her reign in the col- 
on!, s has been likened to that of Cath- 
rine the Great In the iatter's wartare 
mst the Turks and Uie people of 



STOESSEL WANTS JAPS 

TO TESTIFY FOR RIM. 



Ameiican flag, running from New York ; for goodness .sake 
through the Suei caival entirely inue-iyou," said Loubet. 
pendent of any combination. 

Consul Iftt has reported to the bureau 
of manufacturers from Chatham, Can- 
ada, on the subject of the future wood 
supply of this conHnent, bearing spec- 
ially on the devastation of American 
forests. He quoted a Canadian author- 
that the matured timber 
amounts to only 632.- 
hlch the United States 
^ „ ,.,,., T^ . could use up In eleven years, at the 

i8team»-r. believod to be the Dunmore. present rate of consumption. 
I from Cardiff for Newport News, before j (^-onsul General Miller of Yokohama 
I r^~ Drted abandoned. Jan. 19. The de- ' 



DERELICT IN THE 

PATH OF STEAMERS. 

Plymouth. Eng., March 17.— The 



Killed outright, tne rest wounaeu ine ^^.^riean liner .St. Louis, which arrived uy as saying tha 
.sultan and his sttn were bavoneted by, , , v x- 1 . 1 . / .t^ rt .J,t.,!r^V. 

the Dutch .TOldlers and at last Wll- today from New lork. reports ''^ving , of the Dominion 

helmlna is Sultan of Dolo— by virtut of 'passed. March 13, close to an abandoned /^'•'^•"^^"-f^ ;\' 



PEARL HEWITT, 15 years old, Le- 

the question: "Is cancer hereditary?" j'^^gj"' CATHERINE HEWITT ^d 

"Cancer never manifests itself in a.<^.^^^^^^y ^e^^ j^^,^ 
child; the average aee for females to I EDWARD COWLEY, "Lebo. Kan. 
contract cancer is 48. for males 53. 1 FREDERICK JONES. Lebo, Kan. 
Hence the disease is not hereditary like FRED LEMECOOLEY. Denver, 
tuberculosis, for instance. It is here- { MRS. EDWARD COWLEY, Lebo, 
ditary only in as much as the descend- Kan. 

ants of cancer-sufterers are born with ; MRS. WINONA HEWITT, Lebo^ 
an inclination for the disease. That :Kan. 

inclination has been variously gauged, j MRS. GRACE CROWLEY'S baby. 
Fifty years ago. Paget announced that Emporia. Kan. 
22 per cent of the descendants of can- 1 PATRICK MURPHY, 
cer-sufferers contracted the disease, jColo., an oil well driller, 
while the average percentage is 8 only. I RAY FIELDS, aged 10, 
In 1863 Vlrchow proved that descend- Wyo. 

ants of cancer sufferers, 'more than I MRS. BELLE WEBB, 
anyone lese, are liable to contract the AVyo. 

disease.' I Injured: Patrick Murphy. Florence, 

"Litchenstern studied 1.137 cancer ■ Colo., seriously; P. Peters, baggage- 

, _ ^ , .... cases and found that 17 per cent of the man, Denver, collar bone broken, head 

Over the Value of t.^g$ in Athletic : descendants contracted the disease, j cut; James Procone. traveling to Flor- 

IPIerson still more reduces the per- lence, Colo., from Italy, head hurt and 

otherwise injured; Ira Elod. Gypsum. 

of jColo.. foot sprained; Miss Mabel Fields, 

address not given, traveling to Wol- 

have now come to the icott. Colo., internal Injuries, .serious; 

E. A. Hewitt. Leijo. Kan., leg broken 
and otherwise injured; Miss Mary 



don't say I told 



Florence,, 
Keystone, 
Keystone, 



HOT DISCUSSION 



centage. Of 2,36S cancer sufferers, fe- ,> 



Training. 

London, March 17.— A record lime I male, only 359 were descendants 
row. made by the Cambridge university ' cancer sufferera 

.1 * . 1 .r *i. ^ J! 1 • ".Scientists hav 
crew in a practice trial for the Oxford i^^^^j^^^j^^ ^^^^ ^^,^ hereditary element 

boat race, has raised a curious discus- 1 of cancer has been greatly overestl- 



rellct wa3 directly in tlie track of the 
St. Louis, but the clear weather en- 
abled her to avoid a collision. 



makes a report on the ■valuable timber 
in Hnkkaido. the northern most island 
of Japan, which is covered with huge 



oaks, curly ash. bird's eye maple and the craw has been largely dieted on 



slon. The Cambridge crew was sup- ! mated and that relatives of cancer- 
posed to be a rather inferior one until ■ sufferers have really very little reason 
the record was made. It appears that to worry. The best is not to think of 



DATE OF THE MEETING 

OF EAGLES CHANGED. 



Buffalo. March 17.— The grand 
tees of the fraternal Order of Eagles, 
in 8<-ssion in this city, has changed 
the time for holding the grand aerie in 



other hard woods, 

Special Agent Hutchinson after an 
exhaustive examination of the com- 
merce of Chile predicts that the pres- 
ent wave of prosperity in Chile will 
I bring her foreign purchasers up to 
trus- $75,000,000 or more. 



CHICAGO HAS A SIOO.OOO FIRE. 
Ci^lcago. March 17.— Fire today broke 
out in the Bradley building, a four' of yards and docks, navy department, 



eggs, which the Oxford oarsmen are 
Inclined to taboo, and hence a hot 
dscussion has arisen as to tlie value 
of eggs In athletlce training, 

ENDICOTT REAPPOINTED. 
Washington, March 17. — The presi- 
dent today announced the reappoint- 
ment of Rear Admiral Mordecal 
Thomas Endicott, chief of the bureau 



it at all and, at the same time, avoid 
contact with sick relatives. 
The physician concluded: "Th 



Gooch, Oakland, Cal,, suffering from 

shock; Thomas Webb, Yampa, Colo., 

j right foot sprained; R. W. Philips, 

Kaysville, Utah, foot bruised; C. C. 

j House. Champa. N. M., both knee 

leaps broken, right hand and mouth 



theory that families with whom con- jcut; L. C. Ramsbottom. .San Francisco, 
sumption is hereditary, are also liable 'neck hurt; W. P. Page, Yampa. Colo., 
to contract cancer has been rejected back injured; I. Kissel. New York, 



by the investigations of science." 



head slightly Injured; A. Gerber, New- 
York, ear torn; C. N. Wright. New 
York, head slightly injured. Jame» 
Page. Whitewater, Colo., head cut; F. 



p, .. ry are females, i nianding that Gen. Nogi 

Nag Harnn.M i.H ceirbrated far and wide Japanese commanders be summoned 

for Its beautiful gardens, flowers, fruits las witnesses 'o testify to the lieroic 



and vegetables. 



character of the defense. 



Milwaukee from the seciwid to the third I story structure at 58 to 70 Fulton street. | whose present term of duty expires on 
week of August next. It was al^o de- ; and occupied by a number of small April 6 next. Admiral Endicott will 

continue as a member of the isthmian 
canal commission. He will be placed 
on the retired list of the navy next 
November. 



and other cided that aeries could be instituted in I manufacturing concerns. The flames 



the province of Ontario, provided care I son spread throughout the 
was taken to see that the insurance | soon spread throughout the 
law of the province was not violated, lis estimated at $100,000. 



building 
building 



ROCKEFELLER'S DOUBLE. 
Rome, March 17.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The Italian papers have evi-lH. Sweeney, Clinton. Mo., foot crushed; 
dently missed the news that Rockefeller ' J. L. Lotton, Bellflower, Mo., hip> 
was found ever so long ago. They con- j crushed ; G. C. Clark. Portland. Colo., 
tinue to discover him in all sorts of head cut; J. C. Veale. Denver, neck 



places. The latest dispatch says: "The 
long lost kerosene king. Rockefeller, 
was found in Naples at the Hotel Royal. 
He will leave for Rome in a few days." 




^ 



slightly injured; J. S. Reed. Leadville, 
Colo., neck Injured; B. I. Jonts. Den- 
ver, back hurt: A. L. Knous, Ouray, 
Colo., back htirt. 





^ __ — —- .■ 



DEFECTIVE PAGE 




Section 1. 

Pages 

1 to 16. 



DULUTH EVENING HERA 



LAST EDITION. 



cnTurr^Y n^F^yf ''' ''^^^ ^^^^ -ppatmq {T71[Y¥^c^^W■j^ two cents. 




it«t»Mat>W*t»t«titi(it>WiUti(itil*«W«(itll 





twenty-thikd year. ^ 

Coday the Irisb Uenerate the memory of $t Patrick, 

ARE NOT DEFEATED BUT 



TEMPORARILY CHECKED 



DULUTH'S CHANCES FOR 
THE REPUBLICAN STATE 
CONVENTION ARE GOOD 



Are Restraining Jews 

From Communlcatir.^ 

WIthWitte. 

Orders Issued With Knowl- 
edge of Interior 
Minister. 

Count Podrianvieff, Os- 
tensibly Dismissed, Has 
a Better Job. 



BASEBALL ICOUNT BONI 
SITUATION IS NOT WELL 

In Copper Country is'paHs to Appear in Court 



Still in an Unsettled 
State. 



a... ■ -# 

Boi a tl'. i'« nt 1 
1 ' 

t..t, . ^ ■'■ 

Witte, after I 
( : 

tilLr 
fJf'H'H 
t 

1 



"V rch 17.— Thtre la 
unly a check and 

Kis bifii .i.liul!il--tLr..d to 

IS will) are ioiKlucling 

:,■ niTltation. Frf-TiiifT 

;.-■. . .1 .1 '. 

- tile ;»«»- 

V <}t his op- 

iUuii privately 

I', notify 

, . ; :. J. 'A ish In- 

iliiv were ihn .u 



lll.lt tl' 

are 

-ucii uaiM- 
luive rn-'-f 



Outcome Depends on 

Lower Railroad Rates 

to Winnipeg. 



L:kt- Liuiiui. Mich.. Mar.h 17.— 

.Special to The iI*-,aM.)-The l..- 'all 

situation in the Copper couuuy is 

back to the point where ll was a 

nionth afe'n. Since then two UaiiU'S 

have been organized and disruiUtd, 

and at the present time it is not known 

how the problem will work itself out. 

Tlie t'opper country magnates, how- 

«\er. hold th- k. }-. Tluy will elllier 

paiMlc the ■ .nut ci , liands 

.111 the rfpri:-:vulati\es 'i i' ur of 

-t s-a.son's Xorihern league towns In 

;ig an eight-club circuit. This 

^ solution is undt'V«l< 

upon the (jUe.stion 



on Summons by 
Judge. 

Attorney Presents Cert- 
ificate of SicKness From 
His Doctor. 



Twin Cities Are Watching 

Garfield Club Banquet 

With Interest. 

^ • — — ■ 

May be Opening Gun in 

Campaign to Get 

Convention. 

Rumor That Bill Grim- 
shaw Will Spring Nel- 
son Resolution. 



THE OPERATOR WHOSE FAILURE TO 
DELIVER TRAIN ORDER CAUSED WRECK 
HAD BEEN FOR DAYS WITHOUT SLEEP 



•d 



ruilroad rates can b> 
h'-g- trips fruni thf K. wt 
■ I 'la to Winiiipi'K. and 
ithln a few d;:> ~ \^ '■■ 



to hinge 

certain 

1 for the 

uiw penin- 

u iil be known 

. r thf trans- 



Paris, March 17.— Judge Ditte, presi- 
dent of the first tribunal of the Seine, 
Fanunoned the Count and Countess 
i;,,id l>e Casiellane today for the pur- 
p.se of seeking a reconciliation under 
tlie wife's last applit:ation for absolute ; 
,;;•,, ic. Tiu- .uunte-ss, formerly Anna, 
.■■uuld, was present, with Edmond | 
Kelly. h<r lawyer. The count's attor- , 
„(y "pr. ; a ..rtilUate from a d<>c- j 

tor, saying mat the former was sick 
and unable to he invs. nt In court. The 
hearing w.. -.ajv-urned for a fort- j 

night. 



St. Paul, MarclJ 17.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— It is rumored in the Twin 
Cities that the Garileld club of Duluth 
will have pickets out to hold in check j America voted $5,000 for the legal do 



MINERS TO 
GIVE$5,000 

For the Legal Defense of 

Moyer, Haywood and 

Pettibone. 

Convention Adjourns UntH 

Monday to Celebrate 

St. Patrick's Day. 



Indianapolis, March 17.— The conven- 
tion of the United Mine Workers of 



OPERATORS 
HOLD^COAL 

An Immense Amount 

Loaded at Pittsburg 

Not Shipped. 

Said to be Held to Await 

Outcome of the 

Conference. 



Company Says if He 

Had, It Was His Own 

Fault. 



Operator Admits He Was 

Asleep When the Train 

Passed. 

The Lives Lost in Wreck 
Never be 
Known. 



—, L lill V 



t. II 

It 



■ t 



-Ige of In- 



d thvtt 



.uni" r- 
;i nidli 



A 



al V 



i nf 



\ e 





' . . I 


pri\ al• 






1 i ■. , 

siio> 


.liitioni 
i.tris t' 




nitf t!i' 
J great- 
- diseni- 
la with- 


[Kins. 

_ 


iii-y 

s(nne 
t. 


utre r« - 
uf them 



THE KING OF SIAM 
HAS 3^00 VflVES 

Town of Nag Harems 

That is Without a 

Single Man. 



1 
IK 

taiv. 
I ) 



f, 



t.yj 



tre • 

U\. 

•o; 

nu 

ha ; 

ni' 

ott. 

ed, 

rai 

Nv 

th. 

cliild. 

tWC' or" ill 

nv 

th. 

Tb 

tlr. IV ,1. 

klntlly a: 

a f 

ml 

girl i 

klim 

fo: 

A 

an' 

wi^ 

or Slav I*. 

Is H 



, , , -;. . ...il to The 
. lit tiad a j 
.-t" the Le- 
lle Massieu, ' 
he King of 
for I 

His liarem is mad.' 

v,»arrels of S.ttO't women. 

some prineo^' ^. sonie 

I a and mere slaves. The 

.lenished by the full.. wing 

U nt-n a mandarin or some 

ial wants to stt al undi-sturb- 

i prtUy girl, or 

■SI- his majesty. 

11 u-n . 1 ■ ■ . • ' : '. i-d a I 



';:--■-• ■■•.iil inak*. tn*. Ke>jesHary 

case they do, tlic Jiew 

i.c comprisc-d of liie four 

trv towns. CaluiU' t. Lake 

■ ■- . ■ . ,, and 

W ij.- 

.. st-clabs tiail ti ■.\ n.'., 

I'le lot i)£ le-rUor: . 

uumber of liw moult 1 

U havf Vi«:'< n plidged io 

t!i. JI;i:u.-'".'k t mi tt' tnu pro- 

■ ■•■ Lake .'"a.k .-- •■■iation. 

lablish a i park 

:ii i-ianklin si.i.j.j^ .-..ads to 

both of ih.' l'.Tt;it:e Lake town.-*. 

■^ a similar agreement '- 

Houghtun the i>ark asso. 

li-.u will be launched and the work ot 

buJIdinK the grounds started. The as- 

■cialion will be e-auiueud in.b-i>end- 

.itiy of the Hancock and Ib-ugiiton 

t.'anis, wiiieh will pay a et/rtain p«'.'- 

ciiiiage of till receipts for the use of 

the park. Paul Wreath, a 

nnni, has been conhrmed as manager 

of the Hancock team, the players for 

which are all practically secured and 

which will be the same whetln r tin club 

is a nieiiiber of a four or eight-ciuL 

i.;ile all. 

Hancock losis a crack player In John 
Miakin. ?aptaln of the team last y«-ar. 
Maekln is to manage the Crystal Falls 
elub of ilu- n<-wly organized Menominee 
i;ai)j;<- icagur. this season. He is 
undt I r-ser\e to Haneoek, iMit as the 
Metiotnin-e league is n^t on<ier I'lo- 
teetioii. the contraei eannol in en- 
lureed. All the men who will 
Lai-.- Linden uniforms have 
M^';ed. and tifte«-n or sixteen candidates 
ICi '(ositions are already on tlie list of 
i!i> »'alum»t managt nient. < •nly a few 
fi I'u- Houghton plii\-rs l.a\e y' t l-e. n 
booked. 



COX PLANNED HIS TRIP. 

Virginia Man Has Made Former Trips of 
L(^ Duration. 

Virglnl.-i. Minn., March l".-(Spceial to 

Tl.e H. raid.)— Inforniat ion gained yes- 

I. I '. ^ :..ads to the coneluslon that J. V, 

e saloonketp^;''. 



all guests wlio may have on their per- 
sons sets of resolutions which they wish 
to unload at the festive board next Fri- 
day evening. The banquet is regarded 
with special interest In St. Paul, as It 
is peculiarly significant, coming at this 
time when Chairman Hamlin luus just 
issued a call for a meeting of the state j ^ 
central committee for April a. U would 
.seem that there had almost been col- 
lusion between tlie oiflcers of the club 
and the members of the state central 
committee, no well are the two timed 
fur Duluth's campaign to secure the 



fense of C. H. Moyer. W. D. Heywood 
and Pettibone, officers of the Western 
Federation of Miners w ho are under in • 
dictment in Idaho, charged with con- 
spiracy. 
The convention ad 



Pueblo, March 17.— E. L. Lively, the 

Pittsburg, March 17.-Less than 500.- operator whose failure to deliver the 
000 bushels Of coal were shipped south ; train ^-^^er^^^^^^^ 

from here today despite the fact that ^p ^^ ^^,^3 morning, and it is consider- 
It is estimated that 15,000,000 bushels of ■ ed probable that no action against him 
coal are loaded in barges in the Ohio, ^vill be taken until after the coroner's 



and the stage of water was good, 
coal sent out today was to fill 
tracts already made. It 



'Fhfi 



IS 



inquest. 

Lively says of his failure to deliver 

con- I the train order; "1 was asleep; that's 

said the I all." 

asserted that Lively had worked 

^ ^ ..ow^, = , r „ --- --veral days without sleep. 

favoring woman suttrage and <lc"teacea| ^^^^ 

resolution declaring in favor of the | ^J£ ^ strike it could be sold to better ( Denver, March 17.— At the offlce of 

advantage here tlian in the Southern! the geiieial manager of the Denver A 

Rio Grande today the announcement 
was made that E. L. Lively, niffht 
operator at Swallows, was wholly re- 



onted a resolution operators are holding the coal in Pitts- | n jg 
. , , -,,^,^ burg, pending a settlement of the wage for se 

irage and defea.ed| j^ ^^^ ^.j^j^ ^j^^ miners, as in the event: 



next it*pul.lican eonvention. it is the 
general opliiion at the capital that the 
j?t. Louis county Itepublkans will make 
this the Opening gun in a campaign to 
secure the n.-xi convetition. The num- 
ber which favors the Z'^nith City as a 
meeting place is inert i-King each day, 



government ownership of mines. A 

number of resolutions concerning the poj-ts. 
scale and the repeal of the Ryan reso- 
lution were offered, but all were re- 
ferrtffd to the resolutions committee 
wlthodt action. 

The resolution to vote aid to the of- 
ficers of the Western federation was 
offered by Frank Hays, a delegate 
from Illinois. The re.solution was sup- 
ported on the floor by President Mitch- 
ell and Vice President Lewis. The ex- 
ecutive board was authorized to tx- 

tlie defca.-^c 



LARGE CLASS 
TO GRADUATE 



who has 



been meets next nionth to >. 

'..1- jwrt w. ek* rianiied his de- tlon. 

■wneiher <V not briniemis ^^ C. H. Warner, ••secret , 

It is jil-'o iran.td tluit in tlxe oentral committee, is vt • . eiiiiiusiu-stic 

past" iVe lias made trips of long duration 1 f^r Dululh, and will use all his inllu- 

wlthout uoiif>ing his friends. .uar. f'^^e to secure the con ention for the 

Mi.yor Eaton annoum. s that "i^^^c tn.Hn , . Every Northern man on 



and there may be a stjimpede In the pend additional funds for 
commitioe in favor ol; I Vluth, when it of the men is money should be needed. 

The convention adjourned unlil Mon- 
day morning-. In honir of St. Patrick. 



\ I o tliat ques- I 
^^*- Jio state 



p.-titlon for paving, and many more are 

to be fav<'ral>le who have not yet 

He antidnaies that owners of 

rru te tlian two-thirds of the frontage will 

favor paving wUli goixl material. 

Jo^eph Skerbeek, who manages a 
vaudeville .-how at the power theater in 
Hil>!ii!ig, will j.res^ent vaudeville perform- 
anees all of next week at tlie Fay opera 
iioin^e in tids city. If the engagement 
New York 'proves siieeessfvil he will make the enter- 
prise permant nt. The n<w drop curtain 
for liie tl.iai'i h.-v.'^ ri!ii\', ll and is in 
plai 



Nearly 1,000 of the delegtes marched 
today In the St. Patrick's day parade 
Coal operators are arriving for the 
Joint conference with the miners, 
which will begin Monday. Six hun- 
dred bitumhH)us oi>erators are ex- 
pected. It has already developed that 
there are wide differences of opinion 
among the mine owners as to what 
should be done. F. L. Robblns of 
president of the Pittsburg 



of Ohio 



MORE ATKOCITIES 



Queen 



king a.. 
er to 
lid she 1- 

> an oriental 



■ f the 
; s for 
• very- 
woman 



In the Dutch Colonies Under 
Wilhelmina's "Mild Rule." 

'I'lie Hague, M.ueh lT.--(Sp< clal to 
The Herald.)— The rule of (jut en Wil- 
lulmlna bids fair to be odious f'lr tne 
uiroeitieS comiiiilted by her n.,.ii,itv 
forces. Fteeently these dl.«patehes told 
of a\\fnl blood.-'hed p.rpetrated in Java 
by H. r .M.ij. sty'^ t:<",ps. :.w\v slnii,.u- 
Stories come f: ■.n the island of Cue- 
bres, part of wiiich is under Dutch rule. 



John «'o.<=ihi. Jr., hr.s moved Into his 
haialsome new resldeiuo on Spruce 

Mr. and Mrs r >' Whiting of Hibbing 
will make \ liMula liieir home after 
May 1. 

Mr. and Mr.s. P. C. Wright of Dnluth 
ail' guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hurley. 

\V. G. I'arker of the Me.saha Tel. -j. hone 
< ■•mpany was ealled to .Middleville. Mieh., 
on aeeoiint of the death of his lather. He 
dcjtfirted yesterday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rod McDonald and party 
of Virgiidans will depart next week for 
wear Green River. I'tah, where they will make 
been I their future home. 

John Brien of Brule. Wis., is in town 
and mav engage in the livery business. 

Mrs. Frank cnimoiir. who is suffering 
fr.-ni tumor In the side, went to Duluth 
this w»ek for an operation. 

Miss l>ella Parshel of Winona is now 
«'mplov<-d as trimni<'r in the millinery es- 
labh.shment of Mrs. M. West. 

Mrs. D. E. ('iippennill will return home 
this «venlng from M.'uikato, Minn., where 
she has b»eii visiting relatives. Mr. Cup- 
perrmll will meet her in Duluth. 



the convention for Duluth. If the en- 
ergy ilispiayed up to this time is kept 
I up, it is likely that the traditione of the 

I Republican party will be set aside, and t^utsuurg, , ^ , , 

ifor the first time in the history of the ^ oal company is reported as favoring 
Republican partv in MInnnesota the the granting of the increase of wages 
convention will -cut' St. Paul f«^r In that district. Operators 
i Duluth. ""** Illinois on the 

! The stale central committee will have! oppose any Increase, 
the delicate question to determine at | resolution is repealed by the miners 
ithfc start as to what vote shall be taken , convent on t will be Impossible for the 
'as a ba.sis for representation In the 1 "liners to sign a scale in the Pittsburg 

I .. .,.!.., i» i„ ill,,!,, fiiot a\\ break- <I'st net, even though an advance in 
I convention. It is likely tnat all break ,^,^^^^ ^^ ^^^.^^ ^^^« ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^_ 

^trlcts have come to an agreement and 
are ready to sign. 



From the School of Agri- 
culture at i^linnesota 
University. 



St. Paul, March 17.— The largest cla.is 
that ever graduated from the school of 



sponsible for the collision at Adobe yes- 
terday. He was asleep at his post, It 
Is said, when train Xo. 3 to which he 
w as to have delivered an order went 
by and later he reported to the train 
. dispatcher at Pueblo that Xo. 3 had 
' not yet passed Swallows. Tw o oper- 
' ators are employed al Swallows. Live- 
ly's regular work was from 7 o'clock in. 
the evening until 7 in the morning", 
when he was regularly lelieve] by the 
day operator. Officials of the Rio 
Grande fleiiy that Lively had been re- 
quired to work overtime, and .say it 
he had dor.e so, the action v.aiJ volun- 
tary on his part. 



INTERVIEW WITH LOUBET. 



Against American Ship- 
ping is Reported From- 

Singapore. 



STEAMER CEARENSE IS 

STILL MST AGROUND. 

Atlantic City, March 17.— The Booth 
line steamer Cearense, which wenti 



(Continued on page 13, sixth column.) 

DISCRIMINATION _ 

BY STEAMSHIPS Ex-Presidem of France Not Working on 

I His Memoirs. 

Paris, 'March 17.— (.Special to Th9 
Herald.) — Your correspondent asked ex- 
President Loubet whether it was true 
that he was working on hij Memoirs. 
•"I did not authorize such a report, In : 
fact the thing never occurred to me. 1 
Do you know?" he continued, "that 
"VVashington, March 17.— Steamship during the seven years of my presl- 
discrlminatiiui against American ship- dency I never committed a conver- 
ping is reported to the bureau of manu- 1 sation, an act, a date or an idea to 
facturers from Singapore by Consul I paper? I never indulge in such things 
General Wilber. who advises that 
combination has been effected ^^'t^^ *<-'", foreign 
the Barber line. East Asiatic and souiC , ^^3^." 

of the Standard oil steamers, all of | The ex-pre.sj^ent concluded: "I am 
which are under the Kngli.«h flag, and out of otfice and out of politics and 



CANCER IS NOT 
HEREDITARY 

According to the Opin-|| 

ions of Famous Ex- * 

perts in Austria. 



Vienna, March 17,— (Special 
Herald.)— For the benefit of 



to The 
friends 



'the Hamburg-American line. Tiie 



of otfice and out of 
mean to enjoy the evening of my life 
as best as I know how. Tiiough I am 




sillt-'l! 



pl;tvinik'. 



pol 

Is • 

r< ■ 
br. 
rit 

liu 
dn 

he 

ca 
in: 
flt 



90' 
In ) 

IOi> 
It 

pij 
cri 

oth. 

Jui!,,: 

Nil 

fo: 

aie. 



tic. 

■.^,' ■ n- 
...,-., y>, t. 
.■■ gill ni 
;!.■ in-1 leacli-'rs' 
'f 13 or 14. to ■ 
:'liieed to tile 
^ lo ill r. lu r 
lasnily is n.-nh 
I'emeny foi: \ ■- 
ig annoi 
■ . .11 l„»e a • , . 
Duly oil very rare oceasi,,i.> 
-1 rehased from the harem. 
;y • .\i'l"r' ;■ I old 
-'■ ;i n .1 

If. 1:1 .1 .^iiigle man. 'I'iiis 

: -■; '■' f r -'v X. il, !>■ til.- 

f' nui 

is :Mi. - 

i a d't [. 

_: liirn.<ell 

..;i-. Even 

.;> uti .stated oi - 
CilStnin." I'l'l 

■ a sin;;!' 
n' Ada.i.- 
The la.-t 

1 1 ll f r, 1 II 



I old j'»ur I 
AdamW'SS 1-v; 



between his people and the soldiers. 
Theit lip. :i the lieutenant invaded the 
eountjv, .irre.'^ted the Sultans council- 
lors and fusilladed them without trial. 
The Sultan and Ids sons were Incar- 
: and .sentenced to twenty ytars 
:iinent at hard lal'or by the 
ish.tiii'S of tile island. Al an 
,,.... .lie lime, tne sultans party 
turned ti» llight. whereupon Mulder 
..,.;. ,. .1 i,i.c -:..idiers to shoot. Five w;t«> 
. the rest wounded. The 



the Cearense from a wrecking tug, and 
attempts to tloiit her will be made at 
the most favorable time. 



DERELICT IN THE 

PATH OF STEAMERS. 



a as memory joggers and kept every 

thing appertaining to my oftice and to and relatives of persons suffering from 
and imperial affairs in my cancer, or having died from cancer, a 

famous expert reviewed, for your cor- 
respondent, the evidence gathered on 
the question: "Is cancer hereditary?" 

"Cancer never manifests itself in a 
child; the average aire for females to 
contract cancer Is 48, for males 53. 
Hence the disea.se is not hereditary like 
tuberculosis, for instance. It is here- 
ditary only in as much as the descend- 
ants of cancer-sufterers are born with 
an inclination for the disease. Th^t 
Inclination has been variously gauged. 
Fifty years ago, Paget announced that 
22 per cent of the descendants of can- 
cer-sufferers contracted the disease, 
while the average percentage is 8 only. 



time I have not resigned my rights and 

and will give my 
any matter affcct- 
my compatriots." 
no regrets?" asked 



is needed throughout the Orient is an; "None whatever— except that I no 
American line of steamers under the longer have a seat in the senate, but 
Aniei lean Hag. running from New Yorlv; for goodness sake don't say 1 told 
through the Suea canal entirely inue-iyou," said Loubet 
pendent of any combination 



Plyinonlh, Kng. 



March 



Consul Ifft has reported to the bureau 
of manufacturers from Chatham, Can- 
ada, on the subject of the future wood 
supply of this confluent, bearing spec- 
rpv^ 1 ially on the devastation of American 
" forests. He quoted a Canadian author- 



."-Ul . 

the 



. c,.» «-..r.. h«v...nr.t..,i t.v Anuriean liner St. Louis, which arrived uy as saying that the matured timber 
•III .iii'i m.-* Son were uavoneieii uy 1 , _, ..- , . , i^ v. • . 1 . .„ ».. -.«!,, ;;'i') 

im-eh «oldbi-s md at last Wil- l*-'day from New ^ork. reports having, of the Dominion amounts to only o32,- 

' '^: .? suit- n ^f Dolo-Ly virtue of passed. March 13, close to an abandoned OOm.000,000 feet which the L^iitcd States 

• could use up in eleven yeais, at the 

present rate of consumption. 

Consul General Miller of Yokohama 
makes a report on the valuable timljcr 
in Hfvlikaido, the northern most island 
of Japan, which is covered with huge 
oaks, curly ash, bird's eye maple and 
other iiard woods. 

Special Agent Hutchinson after an 
exhaustive examination of the com- 
merce of Chile predicts that the pres- 
ent wave of prosperit3' in Chile will 
I bring her foreign purchaser up to 
tru«- I $75,OOt»,oOO or more. 



lie c I'l.-ity of her relgr In the col- 
. I.:, s ha.s 1h < n likened to that of Cath- 
erine the 'iriat in the latlers warlare 
af,Mrnsl ihe Turks and the people of 

.V-i.i. 



t Fteann»r, believed to be the Dunmore, 
j from Cardiff for New port News, before 
I r~- srted abandomd, Jan. 1!). Tlie de- 
! relict waa directly in the track of the 
St. Louis, but the clear weather en- 
abled her to avoid a collision. 



HOT DISCUSSION 



Training. 

London, March 17.— A record time male, only 359 
row, made by the Cambridge university t-'ancer sufferers. 
„_., »_. , - .. „ ^ . ■■ ".Scientists hav 



.Pueblo. Colo., March 17.— While the 

agriculture of the Minnesota university,, --t^ ^"0^ n^ir' FicJiS. on Te 
109 in number, will hold the seventeenth ij^gjj^.^.p ^ l^io Grande railroad will 
annual commencement exerci.ses and never be known, it ur.doubte.lly will 
receive diplomas next week. Tomorrow ! take rank among the great disasters 
afternoon the baccalaureate services in the history of railroading. Conser- 
wlll take place in Peiidergast hall, be-ivative estimates on the loss of life 
ginning at 3 o'clock. The sermon on place the number of dead at thirty-eir. 
the subject "Service" will be preacheij Sixteen charred unrecognizable bod- 
other hand, will by Rev. Alexander C. Stevens, pastor its He in the Pueblo morgue, five other 
Unless the Ryan : of the St. Paul Swedi.sh Episcopal i persons are known to be dead and pos- 
church. Monday evening the class 'sibly a score of bodies were burned to 
day exercises will take place. Tuesday ashes. 

will be alumni day. Graduates ofi There was not a single entire body 
former years will be at the college to [recovered from the wreckage with .he 
attend class unions. I exception of the engineman, who al- 

The annual meeting of the alumni as- 'though mangled had not been reached 
Bociation will be held. In the evening^ by the tlames. 

the annual banquet will take place in Failure of a telegraph operator to 
the dining room, beginning at 8 o'clock, j deliver an order to the train crew 

was the cause of the great disaster. 

The railroad company has refused to 
publish a list of the dead. The fol- 
lowing, however, have been identified: 
WILLIAM HOLLIS, engineer No. 16, 
Pueblo. 

WALTER COSSLETT, engineer No. 
3, Puebio. 

H. U. SL'DDUTH, fireman No. 16, 
Pueblo. 

EDWARD E. BAIRD, deputy sher- 
ff, Denver. 

ARCHIBALD WHITNEY, prisoner, 
on way to penitentiary at Canon City, 
in charge of Baird, Denver. 

MRS. WILLIAM BURNSIDE, 

daughter and daughter's child, all of 
KaiLsas, town not learned. 
A. N. BARKLo, Salida, Colo. 
ENAS McPARTLAND, express mes- 
senger, Denver. 
TAYLOR HEWITT, Lebo, Kan. 
MRS. LILLIAN HEWITT, Lebo, 
Kan. 

PEARL HEWITT, 15 years old, Le- 
Ibo, Kan. 

MR.S. CATHERINE HEWITT and 
baby boy, Lebo, Kan. 
1 EDWARD COWLEY, "Lebo, Kan. 
FREDERICK J<JNES, Lebo, Kan. 
FRED LEMECOoLEY, Denver. 
I MRS. EDWARD COWLEY. Lebo, 
Kan. 

MRS. WINONA HEWITT, Lebo, 
Kan. 

I MRS. GRACE CROWLEY'S baby, 
Emporia, Kan. 

1 PATRICK MURPHY', Florence, 
'colo., an oil w.-ll driller, 
! RAY FIELDS, aged 10, 
Wyo. 

BELLE WEBB, 



Keystone, 
Keystone, 



In 1863 Virchow proved that descend- 
ants of cancer sufferers, 'more than 1 MRS. 
anyone lese, are liable to contract the jWyo. 

disease.' | Injured: Patrick Alurphy, Florence, 

"Litchenstern studied 1,137 cancer Colo., seriously: P. Peters, baggage- 

. -, , e r V I . Li . cases and found that 17 per cent of the man, Denver, collar bone broken, head 

Over the Value of E^gS in Athletic descendants contracted the disrase. cut: James Procone, traveling to Flor- 

Plerson still more reduces the per- jence, Colo., from Italy, head hurt and 

uf 2,308 cancer sufferers, fe- otherwise injured; Ira Elod, Gypsum, 

were descendants of 'Colo., foot sprained; Miss Mabel Fields, 

j address not given, traveling to Wol- 
, . , , .V- /^ ., , .^v..^...wo.o ..c.e now come to the 'cott, Colo., internal injuries, .serious; 
crew In a practice trial for the Oxford i^^^^j^gj^,^ ^y^^^ jj^g hereditary element ,E. A. Hewitt, Leijo. Kan 



I centage. 



■1 '.} . j ■ ' 1 i I 
attr.ict.~: 



< I ; i M 1 1 II, 

Inimeii-'^i 



r m 



11 lie an: 

.iy that th 

*tl< iai.i, work tation 

i ■■ femah ■ '''■'■ 

; .1: and wi.. .^ . , -i;. 



STOESSEL WANTS JAPS 

TO TESTIFY FOR HIM. 

i'etersburg, March 17.- The evi- 

e taken in the course of the in- 

\ i-.^-iigatlon i.-ito tne surrend-r ^'f Port 
Arthur by Lieut, tieii. .Stoe.'^sc 1 which 
j.rMli.il.ly will drag on for six we-eks 
longer, will heavily damage the repu 



DATE OF THE MEETING 
OF EAGLES CHANGED. 



leg broken 
boat rac°, has raised a curious discus- of cancer has been greatly' overestl- and otherwise injured; Miss Mary 
fcion. The Cambridge crew was sup- mated and that relatives of cancer- Gooch, Oakland. Cai., suffering from 
posed to be a rather inferior one until sulferers htne really very little reason ^hoc*c; 
the record was made. It appears that to worry """" 
the crew has been largely dieted on 
eggs, which the Oxford oarsmen are 



Buffalo. March 17.— The grand 
lees of the fraternal Order of Eagles, 
in session in this city, has changed 
the time for holding the grand airle In 



Inclined to taboo, and hence a hot 
dscussion has arisen as to the value 
of eggs in athletice training. 

ENDICOTT REAPPOINTED. 
Washington, March 17. — The presi- 
dent today announced the reappoint- 
ment of Rear Admiral Mordecal 
Thomas Endlcott, chief of the bureau 
of vards and docks, navy 



of .Stoessel, wlio is now de- 
i,' that Gen. Nogl and other 
se <';nmander9 be summoned 



tutlful g.ird. MS, llowers, 
tables. 



fruilii as witnesses 'o testify to 
.character of the defense. 



the heroic 



CHICAGO HAS A $100,f»00 FIRE. 
Chicago, March 17.— Fire today broke 

_ _ _ out in the Bradley building, a four, 

Milwaukee from the second to the third I story structure at 58 to 70 Fuiton street, ! who.se present term of duty expires on 
w eek of August next. It was also de- ' and occupied by a number of small ; April 6 next. Admiral Endicott will 
elded that aeries could be Instituted in ! manufacturing concerns. The flames continue as a member of the isthmian 



Thomas Weh'b, Yanipa, Colo., 
The best is not to think cf: right foot sprained: R. W. Plilllps, 
It at all and, at the same time, avoid Kaysville, Utah, foot brui-sed; C. C\ 
contact with sick relatives. JHou.se, Champa, N. M., both knee 

The physician concluded: "Tha caps broken, right hand and mouth 
theory that families with whom con- cut; L. C. Ramsbottom, San Francisco,, 
sumption is hereditary, are also liable 'neck hurt; W. P. Page, Yampa, Colo., 
to contract cancer has been rejected ;back injured; I. Kissel, New York, 
by the investigations of science." head slightly Injured; A. Gerber, New 

. York, ear torn; C. N. Wright, New 

ROCKEFELLER'S DOUBLE. York, head slightly injured, Jame» 

Rome, March 17.— (Special to The' Page, Whitewater, Colo., head cut; F. 

Herald.)— The Italian papers have evi-iR. Sweeney, Clinton, Mo., foot crushed; 

department, 'dently missed the news that Rockefeller J. L. Lotton, Bellflower, Mo., hlx> 

Was found ever so long ago. They con- 1 crushed; G. C. Clark, Portland, Colo.,. 

tinue to discover him in all sorts of head cut; J. C. Veale, Denver, neck 



the province of Ontario, provided care I son spread throughout the building 
waa taken to see that the insurance j soon spread throughout the building 
law of the province was not violated. I is estimated at $100,000. 



canal commission, 
on the retired list 
November. 



He will be placed 
of the navy next 



places. The latest dispatch says: "The 
long lost kerosene king. Rockefeller, 
was found in Naples at the Hotel Royal, 



He will leave for Rome In a few days." |Colo., back hurt. 



slightly injured; J. S. Reed, Leadville, 
Colo., neck injured; B. I. Jones, Den- 
ver, back hurt; A. L. Knous, Ouray^ 



INTENTIONAL DUPLICATE EXPOSURE 






DULUTH EVENING HERALD: 



SATURDAY, MARCH 



1906. 



L.. 



c 



> 



DriA'TIl \1-E.\T1IEU REPORT: 
Probably snow fliirrU's and rising 
teniiH'nuun- tonlpht ami Sunday; 
mlninuini t«ni|Mraturt' tonight close 
to 10 dcRS. above xtro; trvaii souUi- 
erty winds. 



Correct 

Full 
Dress 

As this store is and will 
confinue to be Duluth 
headquarters for correct 
clothes, we naturally 
have the right things for 
full dress. No custom 
tailor can give you as 
much style, quality and 
real value in Full Dress 
and Tuxedo Suits as you 
will find here under the 
Alfred Benjamin & Co.'s 
labels. 




331-333-335 W. Superior St. 



OPEN 
A 



SAVINGS 
ACCOUNT 

NOW. 

Lay l.v a part of your earn- 
ings each day. It lends energy 
to fffort; confidence In s.lf; 
in., happy, and pru- 

vUl want. 

American Exchange Bank. 

OPEN THIS EVENING 6 to 8 



I RAILROADS | 

EXTEND TO 
HUDSON BAY 

Canadian Northern Will 

Shorten the Wheat Route 

to England. 

Might Divert Grain That 

Would Otherwise Go 

Down Lakes. 



If present plans of the Canadian 
Northern railway are carried out. It 
Is said that within two years' time tho 
line will be extended to Hudson's bay, 
and a new route to Europe will then be 
provided which will I'line the groat 
wheat lands of Central North Ameri- 
ca much nearer to England, In a trans- 
portation sense, than th.-y have ever 
been before, possibly diverting much 
wheat In that direction that would 
otherwise be tran.Hporit-d down ihe 
Great Lakes. 

It has been p<.!?iti\ply asserted thit 
the Canadian Northern intends to con- 
struct this year tlie first liak In tha 
Hudson's bay line by building an ex- 
tension ninety-two mileH long from 
Etoiniian. on the Rrince Albert branc-h. 
northeast tu Pas. The exu-usion will j 
tap the Carrot river country, consid- 
ered one of tlie best wlieat regions in 
all Canada. . ,„ 

I Next year probably the extension will 
go through to Fort Churchill on the 
west coast of Hudson's bay. From 
Prince Albert the distance to Liver- 
pool via the Canadian Northern and 
Hudson's bay will be but 500 miles 
lunger than from New York, which is 
1,500 miles or more east of the wheat- 
rai.sing states and provinces. The new 
route, in otlier words, would save up- 
wards of l.OOO miles of carriage. 

For what proportion of the year the 
Huitsons bay route can be navigated 
is still a question. First class steam- 
ships have not te.stvd the possibilities. 
But the managernt-nt of the Canadian 
Nortliern road are convinced that their 
marine connections will be able to 
maintain joint service during six 
months out of twelve. This belief Is 



The Finest Cafes af 
Head of the Lakes 

JK.re in connecfioti tuith 



Uhe 
Spalding 

and 

Hotel 

Superior 



Special Moni hi y Ttatejr 
for th* Wtnltr notau in 
effect of both Hot eh. 

Jk.fnerican or 

European flan-r. 



WILt GO ON 
THl^lARKET 

Old Coijrtilouse Site Will 




ANNUAL DIVIDENDS PAID IN DASH OR ADDITIONAL INSURANOE. 



who had never pl.ayed in a game before. 
After the conte.st the lady friends of the 
Proctor players ser%'ed a lunch for tho 
visitors. Proctor will play the Superior 




ipal 

as referee last night and S. Karney was 
unijDlre. 

Following is the line-up: 

Proctor— Nelson Dewey— 

\V. ForeniaJi Center J. is'lxon 

T. H<1I Right forward ....R. Hisliop 

A. Kinsley Left forward A. Nixon 

K. Quackenbush Right guard ..E. Hlshop 
S. Mitchell.... Left guard ....R. Hudson 



TO CURE A COLO IN ONE DAY. 

Talc.; LAX.MIVI'. HKlLMO guinine T.ihlets; 
Druifirists rotund money it it fai s to cure. E. V\ 
GKUVE'S signature is on each box. 2So. 



bas-'"! 
iiii; 

I u lies. 

! Tlie 
« ; leat 
< iated 



the experience of the sail- 
that have made the pas- 
ilf of the Hudson's Bay 
ughuut the luM two cen- 



genoral impr'ssi'n that thj 
Northern road is closely asso- 
with Canadian Northern sys- 
tem supplies, no doul)t. the basis for 
the report prevalent last year that 
James J. Hill Intended to c -nstruct a 
line to Hudson's bay. 

The Caiuidiasi Northern's trains will 
"liter I'rinee All"rt within a month. 
I >n th'- main line, which now reaches 
Kdmonion, two extensions, each of 
,sv.>nty-tive miles, will be built this 
< >ne will go north towards 
;t Landing, eighty i.iiles dis- 
I taut, and the other will go west in the 
direction of the Pacittc coast terminus 
thai is the lo;,'k-al end of the Canadian 
! Northern system. From Ahabasca 
Landing navigation is possible as far 
as the Arctic ocean. 



RARE OLD POSTAGE STAMPS 

Sold for More Than Thousand Times 
the Face Valoe. 

New York, March 17.— A rare set of 
eight unused United States postage 
stamps, in the collection of A. H. Scholle, 
sold for $2,501 at auction last night. The 
facp value of the stamps is J1.T5. It Is a 
complete set of the issue of Aug. 14, IsWl. 

\Vh«n the Civil War began there was a 
quantity of l!wT-SO i.ssue of stamps in the 
seceding states. To prevent their use by 
the Confederate postnuuslers. the United 
States authorities declared that these 
stamps were no longer to be accepted 
for postage, and the issue of Aug. 14. ISbl, 
was hurri«dly prepared. They did not 
give satisfaction, however, and in the fol- 
lowing month a new set was Issued. These 
' stamps are the earliest Issue that can be 
usod for mailing purposes. All previous 
issues have no value except to philatel- 
ists. . _^ , 

A Boston firm was the purchaser. It is 
supposed that the set was bought on or- 
der for the posioCFlce department 
la lacking a s»'t. 



which 



ATTENTION! 

AH members of the Tuk »'Irenien A 
Ltnemen'M Prote«'«lve AHxoelMtlon are 

requested to m*>et at the M. K. B. A. 
hall. Lyceum building, Monday even- 
ing, March 19, at S P. m. 

W. J. WILSON, President. 



Sold By the 
County. 

County Board May Dis- 
pose of Property as 
it Desires. 



Now that It has been definitely set- 
tled that St. Louis county Is to have 
a new courthouse, there Is much con- 
jecture among county officials and tax- 
payers generally as to what will l>e- 
coine of the old courthouse building 
when the new one Is ready for occu- 
pancy. 

While it is not expected that the new 
courthouse building will be ready for 
three years or more it Is thought that 
the county board may be able to dis- 
block where the old 
stands, tho 
^_ _ new site or 

building. 

Until the courthouse commission de- 
cides whether it will build a new jail 
or have the present county jail removed 
to the site ot the new courthouse, noth- 
ing definite can be done regarding a 
sale of the old site with its buildings. 
It is so generally known that the 
piesent courthou.se building Is a ram- 
shackle affair, that in the event the 
county board found a purchaser nobody 
believes anybody would offer much for 
the property outside the ground value. 
The title ^q the courthouse property. 
according toltfieVullng of tho district 
court. Is vested In Uie board of county 
commissioners, aiid they have the au- 
thority to dispose of it in any way that 
they may deem to the best liiterests of 
the county. "' 

That the board will sell the property 
there is not the least doubt, in fact the 
commissioners have so expressed them- 
selves. Some of them say It is too 
early to talk about selling the prop- 
erty, and that the longer tho county 
holds It the more its value will iu- 
crease. ] 

So far as cant te learned the county 
officials have not yet been approached 
by any offers for the old site, although 
there has been some talk of the loca- 
tion for a hospital or for a large fiat 
building. ' ,^. ., 

The county jail and sheriffs residence 
are of modern construction, and are 
in excellent condition, as good as the 
da.y they were first occupied. The jail, 
because of recent Improvements. Is said 
to be In even better condition than it 
was when first built. 

It is claimed that the residence and 
jail could be moved Intact to FourtSi 
avehtie west, and some say that the 
county would be saving money by such 
a move. , , „ 

It l" up to the courthouse commis.sion 
however to determine whether It wants 
the old jail building, whether the jail 
will be located in the new courthouse 
building, or in a separate new building 



Report of the * 
Examining Committee of Policyholders 



of the 



John Hancock 



Mutual 



Life Insurance Company of Boston 



Mr. Daniel G. Wing (Chairman), 

President the First National 

Bank, Boston. 



Mr. Charles W. S. Cobb, St. Louis, 

Presld ♦ the <^lencoe Lime & 

Cement Co. 



Mr. ElwT" G. Preston, Boston. Tr 
urer the R. H. VT ite Co.. For- 
;nerly Secretary the Boston 
Chamber of Commerce. 



To the Policyholders rf the John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Company: 

e with the provisions of 
ing of the Policyholders of the John Hancocl 



In accordance with the provisions of the By-Laws, the undersigned Committee, elected at the Ann tial Meet- 
in accoraance wi . P . ^ jj^^^o^j. Mutual Life Insurance Company, have e.xanimed and venticd the 
Annual Statement of the Company for the year ending December 31. 1905. and make the following Report: 



ASSETS. 

Loans on Mortgages 

Loans on Colhitenii 

Loans on Company's Policiaa ... 

Book Value of Real Estate 

Book Value of Bonds 



112.627.943.48 

,... 500.000.00 

1.47y.9'Jo.()0 

S.04S,308.97 

17.1215,154.40 

Premium Notes on Policies in force J^-'.^V^- 

Cash in Banks and Trust Companies at interest 32J.394.5o 

Cash in Banks and Company's Office 

Trust Funds on Deposit ■ 

Loans on Personal Security 

Commuted Commissions ■ 

Printing Plant • 

Interest and Rents Due and Accrued 

Market Value of Bonds over Book Value 

Uncollected and Deferred Premiums (net) 

Agent's Balances 



f>5,(jy5.00 

39,810.91 

29,G3:?.01 

50,370.91 

10,0<10.00 

443,S"J0.26 

317,528.19 

848.848. (i9 

5.795.85 



Deduct Items not admitted by 

partment 



Insurance De- 



$37,073,565.97 
98,659.53 



LIABILITIES. 

In process 



of 



Total Admitted osiiets ^3«,»74,l>0«.44 



Death Claims and Endowments 
Adjustment or Settlement $ 

Present Value of Amounts net yet due on Ma- 
tured Instalment Policies 

Premiums Paid in Advance 

Dividends Unpaid 

Dividends, Apportioned, payable in 1906 

Reserve on Policies Cancelled and entitled to 

Cash Surrender Values 

Approved Medical and Legal Fees, Bills, etc 

Net Premium Reserve as Computed by Mass. 

Ins. Dept 31,2(4,280.00 

Trust Funds iield by the Company 39,810.91 

Special Reserve for Aceumulating Dividends and 

Possible depreciation 83i,ill.00 

Surplus 3,9j)6,t>io.o* 



59,424.00 

171.951.00 

6.>,473.28 

li;j,S43.40 

Ui8,9G7.28 

178,857.00 
128,852.99 



Total na 



above »36,»74,90a,44 



on the same site. 



SEARCHINGFOR HEIRS. 

Attorney Tries to Find Relatives of Mrs. 
Mary Cochran. 

Pipestone. Minn.. M.uch 17 —Attorney 
Bishop H. Schriber has b.-.n here looking 
for Information concerning the heh-s of 
the estate of the late Mrs. .Mary Cochran, 
vho died a year a>,'o in St. Paul. The 
estate i-s valued at h'.-\>ral thousand dul- 
lard. Mr.s. Cochran is known to li.^vo 
jesided in Una city in 1SS5. with ' 

band and a son. and three years 1 „ . 

became a resident of St. Paul. A rumor I declared, seml-authoritatlvely. that the 



Harriman Buys Lines. 

Los Angtles. March 17.— < >tTiclal con- 
tirmation of recent rumors tliat E. H. 
Harriman had gained control of the 
Los Angeles I'acitic Electric inlerurban 
sy.stem is found in the offlcial record of 
a meeting of the board of directors. 
.iml a stockh'>lders meeting. Ju.-^t filed 
with the county clerk. Today it was 



J-.ad reached Mr. 6chril>er that Mrs. Ca^ii- 
ran was divorced from her husband while 
residing at Pipestone, but records in the 
office of the clerk of court failed to re- 
veal unything of this kind. I'p to tlila 
time no relatives have yet been found In 
this county. 

USED ACID FOR EYEWASH. 

pfUdi Farmer's Mistake May Cause the 
Loss of an Eye. 

Nashua. Iowa. Mareli IT— Uy nitstaklnsr 
carbohc acl>l tnv ati . yewash. John Crop- 
mr, a farmer hviuK west of t<»wn prob- 
ably will los(- ih.' slpht of one ol' Ins eyes. 
< 'r'.j.-.r kex)t a liottle of medicine which 
li. u t.s apply ins It to hi.s eyes on a Hhf\t 
In tlie pantry. :" uernber of tho fami- 

ly had been" u i>olic acid as a di.H- 

It.fectant and pi.M .n tlie bottle l-v the si<le 
of that containim? an evewi-; When 

, ,^. ,. ,.,i i,y apply the medicine to 

uk l>y ini-stake the bottle 

t .„ i.i acid. As soon as he had 

*lropped It into his eye he was nearly 
crazed With the pain. The eye was soon 
Bwoll'n and Crop.ser started at once for 
Charles iTity to consult a speciali.st. The 
latter informed him that the sight of the 
eye was probably destroyed. 



Harriman fliterests "have bought the 
svstem in Its entirety. 

The lines transferred Include approx- 
imately l'"^ miles of street railway, be- 



FAVORS DRAINAGE BILL 

Head of Geological Survey Approves the 
Steenerson Plan. 

"Washington. March 17.— Director VVal- 
cott of the geological survey has made a 
favorable report on Congressman Steener- 
son'3 latest bill for the creation of a fed- 
eral drainage fund from the 
public lands in Minnesota ai 
other stat.'S. The bill has been reterred 
to the commissioner of the general land 
office and when he submits his view.s the 
secretary of the interior will formulate 
his report. Steeneraon l)elieves both the 
latter offlclala will approve the bill. 

A Card. 

We. the tinderslgne<i do hereby agree 
to refund the money on a 60-cent bottle 
of Greenu's V arranted Syrup of Tar If 
It fails to cure your cough or cold. We 



Would Amend Findings. 

Proceedini^ vVoKV Torreus titles eomprised 
most of til-.,! -alters heard In special 
n^rm of couVx today. Judge Ensign 
heard the arguments on a motion by 
City Attorney Bert F-sler to ha\ e the 
courts rtndinga amended in the action 
brought by H. C. Fulton atfamst the 
c ty A portion of Mr. Fulton's lot on 
Fourteenth avenue east was co"d«'"]"p/^ 
for alley purposes. The l>o»rd of public 
works award.'d him jasO damages. Mr. 
Fulton appealed to district court from the 
award, and the court raised the amotjnt 
to $440 The City now seeks to have tne 



iween Los Angeles and many suburbs j |;,3o guarantee a 26-cent bottle to prove 



and lieach towns. 



Two Locomotives Received. 

The Duluth. Mi.ssabe & Niirthern mad 
lasi r\. iilng received two of the new 
consolidation type freight engines, over 
the Northern PaciHc. Four mure en- 
gines for the road are now on the way. 
All were built at the Pittsburg shops of 
the American Locomotive company. 
Two new passenger engines fur the 
aiissabe. that are being built by the 
Baldwin company, at Philadelphia, are 
expected 'in Duluth the latter part of 
next week. 



satisfactory or money refunded. 

8 F. Boyco, Max Wlrth, 

H C. Sweeny. William A. Abbett 



We have employed the Eastern Audit Company of Boston to assist us in the physical exam- 
ination of the securities held by the Company, and nearly a week has been consumed by the 
Committee in its work. 

The only Real Estate owned by the Company is the Home Office Building, in Boston, the 
present value of which is in excess of the figure at which It appears on the books. 

The Company owns no stocks of any description. 

The Bonds owned by the Company are of high grade, with a present market value consid- 
erably In excess of the amount at which they are carried on the books. 

The Investments In Mortgages, in the opinion of your Committee, have been made with care 
and good judgment. This is also evidenced by the fact that there is but $710.05 of overdue, 
unpaid interest, and the Company holds no Real Estate taken under foreclosure prcceedmgs. 

Your Committee have not attempted to examine into, or pass upon the technical details of 
the Insurance business, but they have made such examinations of the administrative and operating 
departments as tUe time at their disposal would permit. 

In reiwrting upon general features of management, the Committee realize fully tlie difficulty 
of making any comparison of the elements vvliich enter into the business of life Uisurance. x%1tli 
acc^Dted stanfcrds of nu re^mtile business. It can be said, iiouever, that there Ik everywhere CAi- 
dence of care, oonscrvntlsm and fidelity to the interests of the Company on the part of its officers 
and employes. In none of Its operations have ue seen evidence of improper alliances or affiliatlou 
^Alth outside fliMuicial interests, or evidence of the use of money for any "»Ia« ful purp.)se. \Vo 
have examim-d the exixditurcs for administration and salaries hi the Home Office, and In tho 
ju<lgmcut cif your Committee they ai-e reasowable and warranted. • 

We have been given every facility by the officers of the Company for the prosecution of our 
work, and all Information desired by the Committee has been promptly and cheerfully furnished. 

Respectfully submitted, D. G. W^ING^ 

C. W. S. COBB. 
Boston. Mass.. January 26. 11 i. E. G. PRESTON. Examining Committee. 



.. sales of .^ ^..^ ,.,^ 

Minnesota and tweU-e | ^_.yu,t amend his hndings by reducing liie 

award. ^^^ 

OLD TIME FIGHTERS. 

James Fi^,'<tte first champion of the 
Engli.?h and aff Other prize rings, was a 
native of Thani^ Oxfordshire, says the 
St Louis Post-C)tspatch. A man of 
great size, lie w'eighed 210 pounds, he 
was slow alul awkward compared with 
the puglistfi^of the present day. At 
the time. 1»>. nothing was known of 
the art of jetreating or dodging from 
side to side in fighting. It was in, hit 
and block. I The heaviest hitter and 
most courafjioui^ man usually won. 

Flgg was a 8«furdsman as well as a 
boxer and t«u«hl fencing with foil and 
single stickii; M^ was rather a fencing 
master and teacher of boxing than a 
pugilist. Still, he could fight some. He 
cfluld stop and parry or block well, and 
was a man of great resolution and 
courage. He was held In favor by ar- 
tists and gentlemen. Hogarth's famous 
picture of S«>«thwai-k Fair shows Flgg 



Outstanding Insurance increased in 1905 $39,241,743.00. 

I — ~^^ • 

In 1905 the Death Claims and Endowments paid to Policyholders amounted to . . $4,333,262.29 

In 1905 the Total Payments to Policyholders, and the year's addition to the Reserve, amounted to $10.23M.6.52 



ACROSS ATLANTIC AND 

BACK IN ONE WEEK. 










New York, M ir-li 17.— A steamship 




that (•'■ulii race ov» r tlie si-as from 
New Y'llt to Queeiistown in three days 
fiti ' • . hours, or there and ijuck 
In 

.< -' -: iieted thi.s a de- 
( ,u t. but it will be 

till < i,,w .1... lien the Cunard 

line's luotistiT the Lusltania 
and M i"»tf ■till. ^ .:. their ocean ex- 






press i\! wiritir. Tliey will 
be th - -I b(i;its In the world by 



almost l<»> ft-et. 

The Ln.situnla is now building on the 
Clyde and the Mauritania on the Tync. 
The former will be launched in May and 
her si.Hter ship a few months later. 
Both will be enulpped to earry traffic 
before next Christmas. They are ex- 
pected to develop a speed of thirty-one 
statute miles an hour, making it possi- 
ble to euver the distance of 2.i*»iO miles 
from New Yf>rk to Qvieenstown in three 
days and elgliteet; hours. 



COFFEE 

DISAGREES 

WITH MANY 

There's health and 
streng^th from 

POSTUM 



Read "The Road 
found in the pkg. 



to Wellville" 



TRANSCRIPTJOT READY. 

Testimony of Black Investigation Fills 
Several Hundred Typewritten Pages. 

It will be at 1. .nt a week yet before the 
board of fire commissioners will meet to 
pa.ss upon the evldenc- in tlie recent 
Bl.iek investigation. 

The tesiimony fills several hundred 
tvp«'wrilten piige.«i. and the stenographer 
li'a'< the transcript only about two-ihird.s 
, ..' .pleted. As soon as it is finl.shed th? 
|...aid will meet, review the t-vidence and 
submit its report to the coune;!. as ro- 
Questtfd b y that body. 

GIRL IS WANTED. 

Domestic, Charged With Theft of Watch, 
Being !iought by Police. I 

Thi^ polite arc searching for Daisy Wal- , 
.ski. .H lt;-yf:ir-old pir! who was formerly I 
employed ly .Mr;'. .\l. Oreck of 2M West' 
Second street. j 

Yesterday morning after the girl had 
gene out for a walk Mrs. Oreck misse<l | 
her watch and purse, which contained 
about II in money. She summoned Offi- 
cer Thompson, and when the girl returned 
she was confronted with the charge, and 
is claimed to have broken down and con- 
Itssed the theft. She is claimed to have 
.•stated that she left the watch and pui-se 
in a drug store, and left to get them. 
Since then she has not been seen and 
the police are searching for her 

PaOCTOR TEAM DEFEATED. 

Superior Nelson Dewey Basketball Team 
Gets a Victory. 

Tlie Superior Nelson Dewey high school 
l>asketball team defeated the Proctor Y". 
M. C. A. five by a score of 21 to 14. In the 
gymnasium at Proctor last evening. The 
game wtia a pretty one. the Proctor boys 
taking a lead at the start, but the Dewey 
afterwards getting it and keeping it to 
the end. 

The I'roctor boys say their defeat was 
due to the fact that their tallest player 
was unable to be present, and it was 
necessary for them to substitul« a man 



JEFFERSON MONUMENT. 

Monument to Commemorate Work of 
the Famous Actor. 

Xew Y'ork, March 11.— X committee of 
prominent men has been formed to take 
charge of the plans for the erection of 
a monument In Central Park in memory 
of Joseph Jefferson. 

It is hopod to secure by popular sub- 
scription $00,000. ., , o. 

The statue will represent Mr. Jefferson 
In the famihar character of Rip Van 
Winkle, and will be a life-sixe bronze 
tigure. njounted on a granite pedestal. 
The Lincoln Trust compiiny will \».ot as 
the treasurer of the committee. 

Best I Ever Saw. 

M:it. and Night— Checkei-s— See it. 

If you are too poor to be a want 
advertiser, then. Indeed, you are In 
"hard luck;" otherwise, you still have 
an "even chance" w^h the best of 

them. 



Stephen II. Rhodes, President. 



Roland O. Lamb, Vice President. 

LOCAL OFFICES. 



Francis Marsh. General Agent. 178 Devonshire St.. 

Boston. 
Andrew Kirk. Superintendent. 3G6 Broadway. Monks 

Building. So. Boston. Ma.ss. 
Robert Elliott. Superintendent, Odd Fellows Building. 

Chelsea. Mass. „ .,^, ^t ♦ !»*„ „ 

A. M. Snow, Superintendent. Nonautum Building, Newton. Macs 



Walton L. Crocker, Secretary. 



Superintendent. 178 Devonshire St. 



Robert H. Clark, 

Boston. 
Wm. G. Gibson. Superintendent, 2343 Washington St., 

RoxbuiTi Mass. 
Thos. Atkinson, Superintendent. 671 Massachusetts Ave., 

Cambridge, Mass. 



C. H. GIDDINGS, Genrl. Agent, 311 Lyceum BIdg., Duluth, Minn. 



and his boxlnf booth prominently. H« «„hter- Smallwood. Pipes and Greeting Stevenson saw him perform the won- j so I suppose I 
Is also mcnUoned by Sterne. Steele.. « • others boxed and fenced atlderful trick of picking his man up and i date you. 

Addison and other famous writers of I dace just as they did under Flgg. | holding him there with a lock until he "A jeer went 

the time. . | BrouRhton fought Stevenson in this (Broughton )look a rest. The rest did I idea of such 



shall have to accommo- 



the time. ^ ^ ^ 

Figg had few .:»pponents for the Cham- ^.^^^^^^ booth, 
pionshlp honors, Ned button, /^e , ^^^^.^^ ^^^ „ 

Gravesend pipemaker. fought mm ^^gggign^ jn pluck. Boswell had a great 

No other man oi , , ^^ ._._.. ^ ,.,_ ,t^ „„, i^., i-iim 



Broughton fought Stevenson in this ' (Broughton )look a rest. The rest did 

Boswell was a gypsy. Broughton a lot of good and his 

like most clever fighters, i heavy punches beat Stevenson, who 

was a fast but not -a hard 



thrice, winning once 
his day approached him. In December. 
1734 Flgg died. Of him his favorite 
pupil. Capt. Godfrey, says in his 



left, but Taylor would not let him 
land and he auit. 

Taylor, a good manager, beat many 
inferior men. He met the famous 



Treatise on the Useful Art of Self- De- j^^j^ Slack, afterward champion by 



fcn<?e '• "in Flgg strength, resolution 
and unparralled judgment combined 
to form a matchless master 

"There was a majesty in his coun 
tcnanco and blazed in all his actions 
beyond all I ever saw. His right leg 



his defeat of Broughton, and beat 

.him to a standstill In thirty minutes. 

I Slack was young and green then, and 

did not do as well as he did when 

he learned a little about lighting. 

After Taylor had retired and kept 



hitter. 
Stevenson was a good fighter, too. 



theBLRKEhat 



bold and firm, and his left, ^^^^fh could ; Deptford for three years Tom 

hardly ever be dhsturbed gave h'«\ .^ p" ' ^ner known as The Cricketer, 
surprising advantage and struck his ^ Fa^kner^ ^ challenge 



adversary with despair and panic 



had beaten Faulkner several 




iversar> «ii" "r^'T ,. ^ . V,7 1 i Tavlor had beaten ^auianer hevciax 

Two pugilists who followed F gg claim J^^^Jg^^^ t^e past, but was out of con- 

ctice as champions. Tom Pipes was times ^^ {^^^ j,^^ Cricketer was In 

very neat and skillful boxer, a hard J/"°"v,ape After a terrific battle, the 



noti 

a very iit-ai a^i'^ .^.»...»>.. ., — r,na Khanp 

hitter, but not antagonistic. They,fi^J^"^P^-^,f--hich was all Taylor's, 
fought many times, each winning alter- "^/J. »; ^.^^ because Taylor had one 
nately. Gretting was a solar P»exus FaulKner v^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ 
fighter-It was then known as tho oau e> e ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^_ 

mark, though Fltzslmmons was »\ven , h m J^^re ^^^^ ^^^ 

\^Z^^!^^'^^i!Z ;r-::i;i^e K!any.fus\ as th^ Champions of today 



LET THEM FIGHT. 

Kansas City Star: Henry C. Chiles 
of Independence Is one of the old timers 
of eastern Jackson county, and his 
memory is good. 

"In 1850," remarked Mr. Chiles, as he 
smoked his "Missouri meer.schaum" re- 
flectively ill the county clerk's office In 
Independence yesterday, "my father 
was selling goods in Sibley, fifteen miles 
northeast of this town, and I wa» with 
him in the store. Tliat was before the 
days of the saloon of the present type, 
and more or less whiskey was handled 
in nearly all stores, especially grocery 



up from the crowd; tho 
idea of such a little fellow fighting! 
The crowd had been drinking a llttlo 
too much and was spoiling for a fist 
fight. 

"It was customary to observe soma 
sort of rules In fistic encounters. Ac- 
cordingly each man cho.se a second 
from among the crowd and the fight 
began. 

"With a look of supreme contempt, 
Ray made a pass for his antagonist, 
but In a small fraction of a second 
found himself sprawling on the ground. 
He sprang to his feet, but was downed 
again and again. 

" Let me at him.' said Ray's second, 
but the second was knocked out as 
easily as the principal bully had been. 
The stranger proved to be a thorough- 
ly trained athlete. He declared that he 
could whip the whole bunch. He 



stores. 

'Our store was no exception to the knocked one man down and jumped on 



Taylor died of theef- 
h^yer boxer and much stronger "than [^f y^', J^gecember. 1758. , ^, 

a better stayer! I Jack Broughton was unquestlonabjy 



Pip^s wasaface^hUte. GretUn^^^^^^ six months after 

Pipes, but the latter was by 



Sdappy Styles for Young Mei». j^ 
Hats that fit your looks as well 
as your Head: your Pocket as well 
1 9* your figure. 



AT YOUR HATTER'S. 



fighters and 



rule. We kept a barrel of it open In 
the back room. It was free to our cus- 
tomers, and a glass was provided for 
white men to drink out of and a tin cup 
for negroes. 

"Much bu.slness was done in Sibley In 
those day^, and strangers came to 
town from various parts of the world. 
One Saturday, when there were many 
people In town, a small Englishman ap- 



gamer man and really a •j^t.,.^^ ^..^j^^^. . g^reaf 

Debauchery and drink caused the early ; he first of the great ^^_ ^^ ^^^^^^ 

demise of both men who followed Flgg g^^^^^';o^.^\.^„^^r ^f the boxing glove 
in the championship. i^ , attention to boxing and 

From the death of Flgg to the advent He P^^^^^.J^^f,;^ ,^Vn"p<„„ ^nd Taylor : nim out as a _ 
of Taylor, which was not a Popular 'less to fencing th^ Flgg a^idiaj^^^^ 

champion, whlcj? was taken at that J oduced stopping ^^^^ ^^^ 

time by every man who challenged for ting ana geiiwie a* ^t 



him. kicking him In the face. This was 
a sigrnal for a general fight. 

"My father, a peacemaker by nature, 
rushed out and tried to Interfere, but 
after he had received a vicious jab In 
the face he was glad enou^ph to run 
back into th« store. 

"Then Paschall Cook, the constable at 
Sibley, felt that It was time for the 
majesty of the law to assert itself. He 



peared. He was so gentlemanly In ap- 1 had no hope, however, of accompllsh- 
pearance and manners that the crowd ing anything single handed, so he grab- 



the belt. Taylor was a strong, hearty | time, >vWch was Oiat^of Figg.^it was^a , ^^..^^^^^^.^^^ 
. shifty fighter, a g 
ond^rfuJ man to or 
iw an oBponent. Li 

He bought 



of rough frontiersmen at once singled 
him out as a good victim for ridicule 



gan to see that he was In for it. A big 
fellow named Ray had been particular- 



.hfftv fighter a greltstSe^^ stand toe to toe and punch. 

n& Sk'rio cfolf bSSoci He was a ^^ Til^^hxlT'>'oo"yonnas 

and throw| ojponen. I.kc F^^^^^^^^^^ ^r^^^r^:^ 



•Gentlemen,' said the little English- 
man, 'I don't want to fight, but it ap- 



was also )pi ^;ordsman. «= """?**"'! rr^oin"" His eood temper, gentle man 

me Vlnnert, -rtylor keeping hl< third , today. «'' •'°."=f.^, """^ ■j/'^'elJeY I 

and Inventw of the boxing gloves; Bos- He 
well, Steveiji^Qiu„Buckhora«. a renowned Lw 



pears that that Is what you are after, fill." 



bed up the top of a box and wrote down 
the names of a number of men he knew, 
at the same time appointing them as 
deputies to help him. 

"No one paid the slightest attention 
to him. Throwing his list of deputies 
Into the river and brawling out 'Fight 
and be damned!' he, too, retreated to 
the store, leaving the excited crowd to 
pummel each other till it had had Its 



of today, was 

jing 1 

beat Pipes. Taylor. Stevenson 

,hen he was Bick, His fight with 



TALLY CARDS 

latest pi 

ALBERTSON' 



Our stock Is iarg« and 
varied. We have the 
most complete assort- 
ment of Stationery In the city. The latest publications by the world's 

best authori are alwaya to ba found here, ^n nR^m^F^S tf^ All 



► / 



li 

t i 





ill 



We make a •peclaity of Legal Bbtaks and 
Fountain Pens. 



n 



^ *■ 



II ■ "■• •- 




DEFECTIVE PAGE 




■ » -^■■■Pl 




^r- 




THE DULUTH 



EVENING HERALD 
— 0— ft 



SATURDAY, MARCH 



1906. 



DILI TII WEATIIEK IIKPORT: 
I»rt>lmhl> snow flurries and rising: 
teiiUH>ratiir*' tonlffht and Sunday: 
minliuuni teniperaturt* tonltfht close 
to 10 degs. alM)ve zero; fresh south- 
erly winds. 



Correct 

Full 
Dress 

As this store is and will 
confinue to be Duluth 
headquarters for correct 
clothes, we naturally 
have the right things for 
full dress. No custom 
tailor can give you as 
much style, quality and 
real value in Full Dress 
and Tuxedo Suits as you 
will find here under the 
Alfred Benjamin c!L' Co.'s 
labels. 



I RMlROPiDS 

EXTEND TO 
HUDSON BAY 

Canadian Northern Mill 

Siiortcn the Wheat Route 

to England. 

Might Divert Grain That 

Would Otherwise Go 

Down Lakes. 



If present plans of the Canadian 
iXorthfin railway are carried out. It 
'is sai.l tliat within two years' time tho 
line will l>o . xt- ti.U >! to Hudson's bay. 
jand a n^w r-uu- lu l?:Lir>>pe will then be 
provided wliieh will bring the great 
'wheat lands of tViural North Ameri- 
ca much nearer to England, in a trans- 
' porlatiun sense, tlmn lh»'y 
l)e n bcfiuf, pussil>Iy 
\^ huat in 
otherwise 



Thz Finest Cafes at 1 WILt GO ON 

Head of f/ie Lakes 




j\re in connection tvilh 




will 
will 



331-333-335 W. Superior St. 




OPEN 

A 

SAVINGS 

ACCOUNT 

NOW. 



have ever 

diverting nuich 

tliai direction that would 

be transpurted dow n '.he 

Great Lakes. 

It has b'-..-n p- «ltively asserl'-l i-i- 
the Canadian X..rlhern intends l^) in- 
struct this year the IhsL link in tha 
Hudson's bay line by buildinf,' an ex- 
tension ninety-two nilleH lunu from 
ElDinilan. on the t^ince Albert l>ranc-h, 
ncrtheast to Pas. The exieusl-n 
tap the Carrot river count i 
ered one of the best wheat 
all Canada. 

N'ext year probaVily thi- i-xWiM-u 
through to Fort Churchill on the 
west coast of Hudson's bay. From j 
Prince Allxrt. th.; dislam o to I.iv*r- | 
pool, via the Canadian Xoi • 1 

Hu'lson's bay will be but - 

lon^. !■ than frtnn X'- -\ York. %\ iui-h is 
l.:,(Hi miles (»r mure i-ust of the wlieat- 
lai.sing states and provinces. The new 
PiUlf, in other wor^is, would save up- 
wai-ils of l.i""i niil.s of carrlaife. | 

For what proportion of the year the 
Hudson's bay route can bo navigated 
is still a question. First class steam- 
ships havf not te.sted the possibilities. 
But th itfement of the Canadian 

XoitlKi:. . .: 1 are convinced that their 
! .nine connections will be able to 
niainlain Joint «--^ i'^-- dunns six 
months out of t'- Tins 1 1. lief is 



XShe 
Spalding 

and 

Hotel 
Superior 



Sptctal Monthl y "Raie-t 
for th0 Wtnttr nobu in 
efftct at both Hotels. 

A.merican or 

European "Plans. 



who had never played in a game l>eforc. 
After the contest the lady friends of the 
Proctor players served a lunch for the 
visitors. Proctor will play the Superior 
Pet.r Cooper school next Friday evening 
In Siip>rior, and Saturday cvenins? will 
play the Supt-rior Hryant school at Proc- 
tor. Principal Shong of Superior acted 
as referee last night and S. Karney was 
umpire. 

I'ollowing is the line-up: 

Proctor— Nelson Pewpy— 

W. Foreman Center J. MIxon 

T. H.ll Ri«ht forward ....R. Bishop 

A. Kmaley Left forward A. Nixon 

K. Quuekenbush Right t'uard ..E. IJlshop 
S. Mitchell.... Left guard ...R. Hudson 



TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY. 

T.Vk.! I.AX.XTIVK HKOMO yuiiiine T.-ili!ets; 
Driitftfists rctuiid money il it fai s to cure, E. W 
GKUVK':: signature \* on each box. 2Bo. 



, rf 



at. 



id i> 



■1 npo;; the e.\ii ■! i«':i ' ' ■ ■ -•<'.- 
\ , .-s.;<. that have i 

.'f "f the JlU'is..,.!! s liav 

;i;t,-ui the lust tw.) cell- 

£.;■ i-M-ril inijiresslon that th? ^ 
■;ii<-ni road Is dos'ly ai^so- j 
,.;!i t;a'iadian Xoril>'-.-;i .-^ys- 
i.j.li. s, no doulu, the basis for 

. . r... ., .:..., I ] .<t y.'.M- tliat 

I . ■ • . a 



RARE OLD POSTAGE STAMPS 

Sold for More Than Thousand Times 
the Face Value. 

New York, Man.h 17— .\ rare set of 

rlRht unused United States postage 

.<'a!nps, in the collection of A. H. SciioUe, 

<..i.l lor JJ.SOl at auction last night. The 

;e of the stamps is $1.75. It is a 

set of the issue of .Vug. H. 1S>»>1. 

Wiuu tlie Civil War began there was a 
quantity of l.Ni7-60 i.ssue oi stamps in the 
seceding states. To prevent their u.se by 
tlie ConledtraK' postmasi.rs. the United 
States authorities declared that these 
sttunps were no longer to be accepted 
for po.stage. and lh<- i.ssuo of Aug. 14, IHtjl. 
was hurritdly pr.pared. They did not 
giv." s<atisfa<tion, how»ver. and in the fol- 
lowing month a new »i'l was Issued. The.«;e 
siainps ar^^ the earlitst issue that can be 
u.- d for mailing purposes. All previous 
;-;.sue3 have no value except to philatel- 
ists. , ,, , 

A Bo.iton firm was the purchaser. It Is 
suppos.'d that th'^ set was txaight on or- 
<ler lor the posioffice department, wliioh 
t.-< liv eking a s-t. 



THE MARKET 

Old CoSrtSouse Site Will 

Be Sold By the 

' County. 

County Board May Dis- 
pose of Property as 
It Desires. 



Now that it has been definitely set- 
tled that St. Louis county Is to have 
a new courthouse, there Is much con- 
jecture among county officials and tax- 
payers generally as to what will be- 
come of the old courthouse building 
when the new one is ready for occu- 
paiicy. 

While it is not expected that the new 
courthouse building will be ready for 
three years or more it is thought that 
the county board may be able to dis- 
pose of the half block where the old 
building and the jail now stands, tho 
funds to be applied on the new site or 
building. . , , 

Until the courthouse commission de- 
cides whether it will build a new jail 
or have the present county jail removed 
to the site ot tho new courthouse, noth- 
ing definite can be done regarding a 
sale of the old site with its buildings. 

It is so generally known that the 
piesent courthou.'^e building Is a ram- 
shackle affair, liiat in the event the 
county board found a purchaser nobody 
believes anybody would offer much for 
tho property outside the ground value. 

The title to the courthouse property, 



ANNUAL DIVIDENDS PAID IN CASH OR ADDITIONAL INSURANCE. 



Report of the 
Examining Committee of Policyholders 



of the 



John Hancock 



Mutual 



Life Insurance Company of Boston 



Mr. 



Daniel G. WInjc (Chairman), 
President the First National 
Bank, Boston. 



Mr. Charles W. S. Cobb, St Louis, 

Presid * the (^lencoe Lime & 

Cement Co. 



Mr. ElwTn G. Preston, Boston, Treas- 
urer the R. H. W ite Co., For- 
merly Secretary the Boston 
Chamber of Commerce. 



To the Policyholders rf the John Hancock Mutual Life In-surancc Company: 

In accordance with the provisions of the By-Laws, the undersigned Committee, elected at the Anni. 
ine of tLpoS^oldcrrif the John Hancock Muttial Life Insuraticc Lompatiy. have examined and ver 
Annual Statement of the Company fur the year ending December 31. 1905, and make the fullowm^ Report 



I American Exchange Bank. 

OPCN THIS EVENING 6 to 8 



aii Xurllu;:.' - m 
^;' within a 

.vhleh now 



'I 

lIl'MlUl. 

reaches 

■1 nf 



ATTENTION! 

All members of the Thk Fireman A 
I.lnf'inen'N Pmle«'«lve A»i«ovluttoB are 

r.-iut'Sttd to n.»'tt sit tli'* M. K. B. A. 
liall. ljV*H-uni building. Monday even- 
ing. March 19, at S P. tn 

\V. J. WII-.-^ON. Prosldont. 



according tolthe' ruling of tho district 
court, is vested In the board of county 
comnussioners, ajid they have the au- 
thority to dispose of it In any way that 
they may deem to the best interests of 
the county. 

That the board will sell the property 
there is not tho least d.iubt. in fact the 
commissioners have so expressed them- 
selves. Some of them say it is too 
early to talk about selling the prop- 
erty, and that the longer the county 
holds It the more its value will in- 
oralis© 

So far as can 1>o learned the county 
omclals have not yet been approached 
by any offers for the old site, although 
there has been some talk of the loca- 
tion for a hispital or for a large tlat 

building. „ . , 

The county jail and sheriff's residence 
are of modern construction, and are 
in excellent condition, as good as the 
dAy they were first occupied. The jail, 
because of recent improvements, is said 
to be in even b.-tter condition tiian it 
was when first built. 

It is claimed tiiat the residence and 
Jail could be moved intact to Fourth 
avemie west, and some say that the 
county would be saving money by such 
a move. , , „ 

It 1" up to the courthouse commission 
however to detrrmlnt' whether It wants 

whether the jail 
new courthouse 



ASSETS 

Lo.ans on Mortgages 

Loans on Collateral •" 

Loans on Company's Polipies 

Hook Value of Real Estate 

Book Value of Bon*3 

Premium Notes on Policies in foree 

Cash in Banks and Trust Companies at interest 

Cash in Banks and Company's Office 

Trust Funds tin Deposit 

Loans on Personal Security 

(Commuted Commissions 

Printing Plant 

Interest and Rents Due and Accrued 

Market Value of Bonds over Book Value. 



112,627,943.48 

5O0.<J00.OO 

1.479.920.00 

8,O48,u08.97 

17,12ij,154.40 

1(32,941.75 

322,394.55 

r.5,(r.i5.00 

39, Sin. 91 

29,(;:?:?.<il 

50,370.91 

KMMtO.fV) 

443.S20.26 

317.528.19 



Uncollected and Deferred Premiums (net) **^?-2^^*'? 

Agent's Balances u.^ito^ 



Deduct Items not 
partment 



admitted by Insurance De- 



$37,073,565.97 
98.G59.53 



Total Admitted osMets S3G,974,»0«.44 



LIABILITIES. 

In process 



of 



Death Claims and Endowments 

Adjustment or Settlement % 59,424.00 

Present Value of Amounts net yet due on Ma- 

tur€-d Instalment Policies in.951.00 

Premiums Paid in Advance ,'^?'*II'^ 

Dividends Unpaid l',^,S«.4U 

Dividends, Apportioned, payable In UW loS,9G7.28 

Reserve on Policies Cancelled and entitled to 

Cash Surrender Values ^'^'^vS 

Approved Medical and Legal Fees, Bills, etc 12S651.99 

Net Premium Reserve as Computed by Mass. 

Ins. Dept 31,2i4.2NO.OO 

Trust Funds lield by the Company 39,810.91 

Special Reserve for Accumulating Dividends and 

Possible depreciation ■•••. „r?,'-.-?i 

Surplus 3,Joo,ooo.o8 



Total aa 



above »36,»74,906.44 



We have employed the Ea.stern Audit Company of Boston to assist us in the physical exam- 

aiid nearly a week has been consumed by the 



the 



the old jail building. 

will be located in the 

building, or In a separate now buiiuiiig 

on the same site. 



SEARCHING FOR HEIRS. 



for 

t! 



!nf<^ii 



I 



Attorney Tries to Find Relatives of Mrs. 
Mary Cochran. 

1 Inn.. March 17— Attorney 

ber has been here looking 
. concerning the heirs of 
; li.c late Mrs M;.rv Co.-hian. 

year ago in St, P.iul Tli'' 
! at several thousand <1 ' 
1 .chran \» known to h.. 
tUa city in \<^i. with !t has- 
'!, and thr • '• ! ■ - she 

111 of ^^ 'raorUieeiai 

I Mr. Schrili. 1 tli.tl Mr.-*. i"o«'»i- j Ilnrriniau 

..-, 1 t'rom her husband while 

but records in the 



' 'iw will go nor; 
. Landing, f-ighti 
til.' oihor will go west in the 

,,,,,,...,,. ■• ''■!■■ P-',"ific coa.st i.'i-Niiiiu.^ 
that is til 'd of the > -1 

\Mrthern .-^v - F"-'"i .,v -. i. ■..-..- .1 

Landing na\'. ; ~i''^- as far 

as the Arctic .,'c<jan. 



Ml : 

I m 



«-^tale 
liir-i, 

I...' 
I 

l:ad '' 
ran v\,... 
residing 

t..,>. U-. ■. .... 
this county. 



:ie, 



,*.'.> i . ■ . 



* court failed to 

k.inl. Up to 
: .,' j'l't lioen foun.,: 



USED ACID FOR EYEWASH. 



N. 
cart 



a Farmer's Mistake M3y Cause the 
Loss of an Eye. 

■ [..wa, >!"•■" r -Hy m-sr-ik!nir 

:,l for a; .sh. J. .lit: * 'rop- 

uf town I'!"'' 
■ .-.ni' of hi<f I 



1, 
In 

Iv 



pI a bo t lie of 

! \- i t . «■ i • ( ■ 1 1 1 1 ;-■ 



the ! 
iia.l i 



Harriman Bays Lines. 

<!, March 17.— < •tUclaJ con- 
tii recent rumors tlial E. H. 

iiininian liad gained control of the 
l.,,< Angeles I'arliic Electric tnlerurban 
s.\-f. m is fonmi in the 
a meeting of the board of directors, 
and a sioclcholders meeting. Just filed 
with ■ ' k. Today It was 

Ulvely. that the 

inlen al^^ ha\ e l'(>U«hl tile 

.svstem in its emir. ty. 
"Th.. lines transferred include approx- 
i.,,;,:. u 1 .'» tnlles of street railway, be- 
.\ngeles and many suburbs 

uo'i in-ill il iijwns. 

Two Locomotives Received. 

The Dulutli, -Missabe & X.>rthern mad 
l.-Lst ev.-nlng received two "f l!i'- n.-w 
consnlidation type freight eiigin<-s. oVer 
til.. .Vorth. rn Pacitic. Four more en- 
gines for the rxuxA are now on tiie way. 
All were built at the Pittsburg shops of 
the American L4>comotive company. 
Two new pas.'»*'nger engines f.>r the 
.Missabe, that ar. beii;i; buili by tlie 
>■ ' !•; company, at riiiia.b-li'hia. ar.- 
! -iti Duluth the latter pari ..f 
neXl V. eCk. 



FAVORS DRAINAGE BILL 

Head of Geological Survey Approves the 
Steenerson Plan. 

Wuslang'.on, March 17 — L>ire.-t.>r Wal- 
cott of the geological survey hi^s made a 
< itf rep.irt on Congressman Steoner- 

. aest bill for the creation of a fed- 
eral drainage fund from th<» Ralf>s of 
public 



lands in Minnesota ttnd twelve ^_^,^_ 
olh'jr stales. Tlie bill lias been reterred I award 
to the commissioner of the general land 
official record of i office and when ho submits his views the 
secretary of the interior will formulate 
ills report. Steener.son btdieves Ij.nU Hit 
latter officials will approve the bill. 



Would -^mend Findings. 

Proeeedint >^'«»i' Torrens titles eomprised 
mo<»t of lh^,1 -iiiters heard In special 
rerm of conVf to.Jay. Judge En..ign 
lieard the argum.nts on a motion by 
<"lly Attorney IWrt Fesk-r to have the 
court's findings amended In the action 
l»rought by H. C. Fulton against the 
city A portion of Mr. Fulton s lot on 
Fourteenth avenue east was condemne<i 
for alley purposes. The hoard of publio 
works award.d him $3!>0 damages. Mr. 
Fulton appeaJed to dlstriet court from tho 
awanl. and the court raised the amount 
to $140. The city now se. ks to have the 
court amend his findings by reducing the 



illation of tlie securities held by the Company 
Committee In its work. 

The only Real Estate owned by the Company is the Home Office Building, in Boston 
present value of which is in excess of the figure at which it appears on the books. 

The Company owns no stocks of any description. 

The Bonds owned by the Company are of high grade, with a present market value consid- 
erably in excess of the amount at which they are carried on the book.s. 

The Investments in Mortgages, in the opinion of your Committee, have been made with care 
and good judgment. This is also evidenced by the fact that there is but $710.05 of overdue, 
unpaid interest, and the Company holds no Real Estate taken under foreclosure proceedings. 

Your Committee have not attempted to examine into, or pass upon the technical details of 
the insurance business, but they have made such examinations of the administrative and operating 
departments as tlie time at their disposal would permit. 

In reiM)rtlng upon goncial features of niana^-enunt. tho Conunlttoe realize fully tlie difficulty 
of makhiR any c-«mpari>on of the eUnients Nvhi<h enter hito the business of life insurance, with 
accented stan*irds .,f 111. rcantiU- business. It can bo salil, however, that th.ro \s evcryAvhoro o^-i- 
dencc «f care, oonservatlsni an«l lUlolity to tho h.torc sts of the Company on tho part of Its orflceri 
and employes. In noiie of Its operations l.a%e we seen eAidenee «»f improper alliances or aff.hatlou 
with outsuie finaneini inlerests, or eviileiici' of the u.se of money for uiiy unlaw lul purp«..se. \\0 
iiav«- oxamimtl the expediturts for administration and .-salaries lu the Home OlficiN and In tho 
judgment of your ( ouuuittee Uiey are reascuvablo and warranted. 

We have been given every facility by the officers of the Company for the pro.secutlon of our 
work, and all Information desired by the Committee has iieen promptly and cheerfully furnished. 

Respectfully submitted, " ' " 



Boston, Mass,, January 26, l: j. 



D. G. WING, 
C. W. S. COBB. 

E. G. PRESTON. 



Examining Committee. 



OLD TIME FIGHTERS. 



A Card. 



St. 



W** the undersigned do hereby agree 
to refund the money on a 60-cent bottle 
of Greene's V. arranled Syrup of Tar If 
It fails to cur« your cough or cold. We 1 
also guarantee a :£-cent bottle to prove i i-"^ 
natlsfar-tory or money refunded. 
B P. Boyce. Max Wtrtb, 

It. C. Sweeny. William A. Abbett 

JEFFERSON MONUMENT. 



James Fl^.-itte first champion of the 
Eiigli.?h and alf dlher prize rings, was a 
native of Thand, Oxfordshire, says the 
Louis Post -dispatch 



A man of 
great size, he w'eighed 210 pounds, he 
was slow alfl awkward compared with 
puglistip of the present day. At 
the time. 17|0. nothing was known of 
the art of fttreatiiig or dodging from 
side to side In tightlng. It was In. hit 
and block./. The heaviest hitter and 
most courai*>uS'man usually won. 

Flgg was a swordsman as well as a 
.boxer and tttu«hl fencing with foil and 

Monament to Commemorate Work of ^Vl^i'.r'anS-.fafhrrorrjnl 'Zu"l 



Outstanding Insurance Increased in 1905 $39,241,743.00. 



In 1905 the Death Claims and Endowments paid to Policyholders amounted to 

In 1905 the Total Payments to Policyholders, and the year's addition to the Reserve, amounted to. 



$4,33.1.262.29 

$lU.23M<0-5a 



* 'V'H'f 



i tia I II 

latter i; 
fye wa-- 



i'laeed llic liotti'- liv ttie .sid.' 

..niiig an evi'wa.sli. When 
\v lit t«> apply th'. me<iicine to 



))■ 



ti.ok tty 
acid. 
.> his 



mistJik.' (!)«■ b..(ll.' 



at once f..r 

■■•i:t!ist. Th- 
it of th. 



ACROSS ATLANTIC AND 

BACK IN ONE WEEK. 



TRANSCRIPT NOT READY. 

Testimony of Black Investigation Fills 
Several Hundred Typewritten Pages. 

X: will I'e at le.i.st a week yet hcf..re the 
• eommi-ssioners will mee' t.> 
the evidence in th • r.—at 



p:i.'-> i.j.-.l 

Black investigation 

Th. 

typ•■^■. 



the Famous Actor. 

Xew York, March 17.— A committee of 

..•nt men has been formed to take 

... of the plans for the erection of 

a monument in Central Park in memory 

' ' srph Jefferson. 

hoped to secure by popular sub- 
seiipiion $a<J.00O. 

The tstatue will represent Mr. Jefferson 
In tlie faimUar character of Rip Van 
Winkle, and will be a life-sixe bronze 
iK'u-... tnoiinted on a granite pedestal. 

i ,. I,\! hi Trust ci>inp;iny w 
111 t;. IS r.-er of the conimitt-^e. 



\ict as 



lr.-.l 
tier 



New York, 
that could I 

flit 
In 

S:. 

cati 

an ae. 
line's 
II nd ■^' 

preHS 



M.if. 



hours, or 



-I tjoat 
-t. 

.la, is n- 

■ ■ Ma VI I- 

111 1 , ... ■ 



1 II. 
flyde 

The f... . 
htfr si.st*" 

Both w!!- . . ; . , 

befor. > 'iiristMi.is 

perteii . «dop a sp. 

Btatute itiilis an hour, : 
bie to eovr the dfstx 
from X'W 
<layt< and 



A 5tea,ni3litp 

SI 13 from 

■ thr.-.. days 
;;,i iMck 

■ :ji..< a de- 
t wit! 1m' 
tlie Cir 

" IvltSi' 



uie worn 



r : ., ' ! 

They are ex- 

m1 of th!rtr-or. 



Ill ..ICO \\ 111 

submit its 
Qlit-.Sled Ijy 



lit'.- . , I »_-*... \» t * 
report to the 
tli'a body. 



cou:. 



Best I Ever S»v. 

Mat. and Night— Checkers— See It. 

If you are too poor to l>e a want 

advertiser, then, indeed, you are in 

. ird luck:" otherwise, yon still have 

1 "even chanc«" wUh tho best of 

liiem. 



He 



Stephen H. Rhodes, Pn'sldent. 



Francis Marsh, General Agent, 178 

Boston. 
Andrew Kirk. Superintendent, 3G6 Broadway, Monks 

Building, So. Boston, Mass. 
Robert Elliott. Superintendent. Odd Fellows Building, 

Chelsea, Mass. 



Roland O. Lamb, Vice l*resident 

LOCAL OFFICES. 
Devonshire St., 



Walton li. Croeker, Secretary. 



Superintendent. 178 Devonshire St. 



Robert H. Clark, 

Boston. 
Wm. G. Gibson, Superintendent, 2343 Washington St., 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Thos. Atkinson, Superintendent. 671 Massacliusetts Ave., 

Cambridge. Mass. 




lu tUiie 



COFFEE 

DISAGREES 
WITH MANY 

There'5 health and 
strength from 

POSTUM 



Read "The Road 
found in the pkg. 



to Wellvillo 



GIRL IS JVANTED. 

Domestic. Charged Witii Ttieft of Watch, 
Bein^ bought by Police. 

'l-ti.-. i>..Ii..' .ti. -" a' . ;.'i:t,' ('..r !>.r-y W.il- 

>ki. a Itj-year-old girl who was form, rly 

. mnloyed by Mrs. M. Greek of 2«J0 West 

>. ■ i!id street. 

^ ' "triy morning aftf'r the girl hud 

■ i.r .1 walk .Mrs. Otvck mi.';-. •; 

h and puise. whieii conlauie.l 

: in nion.?y. She summoned Offl- 

.■■ . 1 when the ?irl returned 

i with the charge, and 

.,- ,..,.. .. ... broken down and con- 

jltssoi the theft. She is claimed to have 
I state.] Hill! she left the watch and purse 
I In a di ' .*. and left to get iheni. 

Sine.. 1) - ■ has not been seen and 

I th-. p*.l>. . are searching for her. 

PROCTOR TEAM DEFEATED. 

Superior Nelson Dewey Basketball Team 
Gets a Victory. 

Th. .Superior Xelson I>ewey high .school 
l)a.«!ketl.all team defeated the Fro. tor Y. 
M. O. A. Ave by a score of 21 to 14, in the 
gymnasium at Proctor last evening. The 
K'ai." was a pretty one, the Proctor boys 
t:iki.iK a lead (it the start, but the L>ewey 
atverwards getting it and keei^ing it to 
the end. 

'I'he I'ntctor boys say their defeat was 
due to the fact that their tallest player 
was unable to be present, and it was 
necessary for them to substitute a man 



theBLAKE«at 




1 



pugilist. Still, he could tight some 
crtuld stop and parry or block well, and 
was a man of great resolution and 
courage. He was held in favor by ar- 
tists and gentlemen. Hogarth's famous 
picture of SdUthwark Fair shows Flgg 
and his boxing booth prominently. 
Is also incnlioned by Ster " 
Addison and other famous 

the time. .. ,. i, 

Figg had few .ipponents for the chain- ^ ,„^,ih 

pion.shlp honors. Ned Sutton. the ^', „..., , 

Gravesend pipemaker. fought him 
thrice winning once. No other man of 
his day appi-oached him. In December, 
1734 Figg died. < »f him his favorite 
pupil. Capt. Godfrey, says in his 
"Treatise on the Useful Art of Self-De- 
fen.se:" "In Figg strength, resolution 
and unparralled Judgment combined 
to form a matchless master. 

"There was a majesty in his coun- 
tenance and blazed in all his actions 
beyond all I ever .saw. His right leg, 
bold and firm, and his left, which c«iuld 
hardly ever be di.sturbed, gave him a 
surprising advantage and struck his 
adversary with despair and panic." 0-0,-1".,. v,n.i hpaten 

Two pugilists who followed Figg claim Tay^*^'•.„^^A ^tTl 
notice as champions. Tom Pipes was 
a very neat and skillful boxer, 
hitter, but not antagonistic 



A, M. Snow, Superintendent, Nonautum Building, Newton, Macs. 

C. H. GIDDIN8S, Genrl. Agent, 311 Lyceum BIdg., Duluth, Minn. 



Bos well was a gypsy, 
clever and, like most clever fighters, 
deficient in pluck. Bos well had a great 
left, but Taylor would not let him 
land and lie ault. 

Taylor, a good manager, beat many 
Inferior men. He met the famous 
Jack Slack, afterward champion by 
his defeat of Brouglilon. and beat 
him to a standstill in thirty minutes. 
.Slack was young and green then, and 
did not do as well as he did when 
he learned a little about fighting. 

After Taylor had retired and kept 
an Inn at Deptford for three years Tom 
Faulkner, known as The Cricketer, 
brought him forth with a challenge. 

Faulkner several 
tlnies'ln'the past, but was out of con 

Cricketer 



Broughton a lot of good and his 
heavy punches beat .Stevenson, who 
was a fast but not a. hard hitter. 
Stevenson was a good lighter, too. 



LET THEM FIGHT. 

Kansas City Star: Henry C. Chiles 
of Independence Is one of the old timers 
of eastern Jack.son county, and his 
ineniory is good. 

"In 1850," remarked Mr. Chiles, as he 
smoked his "Missouri meer.«chaum" re- 
flectively in the county clerk's office In 
Independence yesterday, "my father 
was selling goods in Slbloy. fifteen miles 
northeast of this town, and 1 wa« with 
him in the store. That was befoie the 



was in 

After a terrific battle, the 

was all Taylor's. 



days of the saloon of the present type. . . _ 

and more or less whiskey was handled The stranger proved to be a ihorougn- 



e crowd; the 
ow fighting! 
The crowd had been drinking a llttlo 
too much and was spoiling for a fist 
fight. 

"It was customary to observe soma 
.sort of rules in fistic encounters. Ac- 
cordingly each man chose a second 
from among the crowd and the fight 
beg.an. 

"With a look of supreme contempt, 
Ray made a pass for his antagonist, 
but in a small fraction of a second 
found himself sprawling on the ground. 
He sprang to his feet, but was downed 
again and again. 

" "Let me at him.' said Ray's .second, 
but the second was knocked out as 
easily as the principal bully had been. 



■I hard dition. whereas The 
They fi'ie shape. Aft 
fought many times, each winning alter- A^s^l'^f^^J^ Taylor had one 

nately. Gretting was a 8..1ar plexus f,^^'^"f a\id the other was closed on 
fighter-It was then known as the aa t> e ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ fourth cham- 

mark, though Fllzslmmons was «\ven » m ri ^^^^ ^ ^^^ 

credit of-dlscoverlng a new blow when Pions of '.ne g « J^ ^^,^^ ^^ ^^^^y 
he beat Corbett wlf»i it in lS97-whlle "l^^J^.'^^f Jq go. Taylor died of the ef- 
Pipes was a face hitter Gretting was a t7t« of his beating six months after 



i^i^'^^iirtt^^^^'it^^^^/^be r^Jlft^&cember. 175S 
gamer man and really a better stayer. 

Debauchery and drink caused the early the V \,f tv,« m 

denUse of both men who followed Flgg founder of the m 



In the championship. 



beating six 
,^ ..o... _- -member. 1751! 
Jack Broughton was unquestionably , 
great fighters and 
odern art- of self-de- 
, fense* and inventor of the boxing glove 



ly trained athlete. He declared that he 
could whip the whole bunch. He 
knocked one man down and Jumped on 
him, kicking him in the face. This was 
a signal for a general fight. 

"My father, a peacemaker by nature, 
rushed out and tried to interfere, but 
after he had received a vicious Jab in 
the face he was glad enough to run 
back into th« store. 

"Then Paschall Cook, the constable at 
Sibley, felt that it was time for the 



and was a man of good habits and 



Sdtppy Stylej for Young Men. _ 

Hit* thit fit your look* »» well 

■s your Head: your Pocket ■» well 

[as your figure. 

AT YOUR HATTFR'S. 



of Taylor, which was not a popular; icss to lencinginaj. ^bk ex ^^ ^ ,j.j^ ^^^^^ 

amnsement, *"^ ^^'^^ a man of So^?_. ^,f'^"^^^"'^ i him out. For a while he paid no at- 

"^Tn nTTaylor assumed the title of'^^^^'-^^ter. It was broughton ^^ ho In- ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^ 
champion whict was taken at that troduced stopping f "^ l>locking. ^VV gan to see that he was In for it. A big 
timrby every man who challenged for ting and 8-^"'"^ ^^^V^p: J'u was a ' f^^l'ow named Ray had been particular- 
kTbeU. Taylor was a strong, hearty , time, '\^^^}l^\^\^^^}^''\^J^i^^^ ^ 

fellow, a shifty fighter, a great stayer i case of stand toe to ^toe^and^puncn. ,. .^^,,.^,^^^^ . .^^Id the little Engllsh- 
and a wona,erful man to cross buttock 'He was a 



fh/^ate iione^- of which one-third inventing some new blovv. He pos- 
v?ent to thi Kers and two-?hlrds to sessed all the P^n^^^^ J^ich are used 
The winnerii Tkylor keeping his third , today. His stomach blow, the sol^ 
out. B?oight<it the waterman, who plexus of today, was much dreaded. 
Is r.-^ally th^ father of the 
and Inventor of the boxing 
well, Stevenson,, Buckhortw 



in nearly all stores, especially grocery 
stores. 

"Our store was no exception to the 
rule. We kept a barrel of it open in 
the back room. It was free to our cus- 
tomers, and a glass was provided for 
white men to drink out of and a tin cup 
for negroes. 

"Much business was done in Sibley in 
tho.se dayj, and strangers came to 
town from various parts of the world. 
One .Saturday, when there were many 

people in to\\n, a small Englishman ap- majesty of the law to a.=:sert itself. He 
peared. He was so gentlemanly In ap- i had no hope, however, of accompUsh- 
pearance and manners that the crowd j Ing anything .single handed, so he grab- 
of rough frontiersmen at once singled I bed up the top of a box and wrote down 
him out as a good victim for ridicule, the names of a number of men he knew, 

at tht same time appointing them as 
deputies to help him. 

"No one paid the .slightest attention 
to him. Throwing his list of deputies 
Into the river and brawling out 'Fight 
and be damned!' he, too, retreated to 
the store, leaving the excited crowd to 
but it ap- pummel each other till It had had Ita 
fill." 



man, 'I don't want to fight 

pears that that is what you are after 



e prize ring but he was ever changing his tactics, 
gloves; Bo.^- 1 He beat Pipes. Taylor. .Stevenson 
. a renowned Uvhen he was sick. His fight -^ith 



TALLY CARDS 



Our stock Is large and 
varied. We have the 
most complete assort- 
ment of Stationery in tlie city. The latest publications by the world's 

best author* are always to be found here, ^m m%m^m%^i^^^ M^mmm 







1 1 



It 



DEFECTIVE PAGE f 





IN POLITICS. 



Buhith* chances for landing the Re- 
publican Slate convention, and matters 



r'1:it1:;E to the annuaJ banquet of the 



■id 



have to offer against Duluth Is her dis- 
tance from the center of the state. 
• • • 
W. E. Culktn Is still being talked of 
as a candidate to oppose Congressman 
J. Adam Bede for re-election on the 
-Republican ticket from the Eighth dis- 
own coming In for the most at- I ^rict. Mr. Culkln is now out of th> 
Iti local political circles during land office entirely, where he was reg- 



Republican club, which will be 
ntxt Friday evening, March 23, 



Ih© pr. 



k. Xo new condiilons 



J r.u'iillon^d striuusly. 

. ubUcan state committee will 
n.rcl ill St. Paul. Ai-rU 3, to call the 

etritr? convention. Fvni this fact it is 



Ister for several years, and has estab- 
lished hlms»plf I